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Books Bücher 1 - 6 von 6 in FROM the foregoing view of the nature and offices of the different classes of the...
" FROM the foregoing view of the nature and offices of the different classes of the teeth, it appears that their structure and uses are more perfectly equalized in the human subject, than in any other animal. It is true that, in some tribes of animals,... "
On the loss of teeth and loose teeth: on the best means of restoring them - Seite 46
von Thomas Howard - 1861 - 61 Seiten
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The anatomy, physiology, and diseases of the teeth

Thomas Bell - 1829
...greatest possible extension of the office of a particular class of teeth, a corresponding developement of that class is found to take place, to a much greater...seize their food, and to tear it in pieces ; in the rodentia, or gnawing animals, as in the beaver for instance, the incisores are remarkably long, and...
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The Anatomy, Physiology, and Diseases of the Teeth

Thomas Bell - 1835 - 332 Seiten
...different classes of the teeth, it appears that their structure and uses are more perfectly equalized in the human subject, than in any other animal. It...seize their food, and to tear it in pieces ; in the rodentia, or gnawing animals, as in the beaver for instance, the incisores are remarkably long, and...
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A Defence of the Graham System of Living: Or, Remarks on Diet and Regimen ...

1835 - 200 Seiten
...greatest possible extension of the office of a particular class of the teeth, a corresponding developement of that class is found to take place, to a much greater...seize their food and to tear it in pieces ; in the rodentia, or gnawing animals, as in the beaver, for instance, the incisors are remarkably long, and...
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American Journal of Dental Science, Bände 1-2

1839
...the office of a particular class of the teeth, a corresponding development of that class is 1'ound to take place, to a much greater degree than in man....and strengthened, in order to enable them to seize tlieir food and to tear it in pieces ; in the rodenlia, or gnawing animals, as in the beaver, for instance,...
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The philosophy of health; or, An exposition of the physical and ..., Band 2

Thomas Southwood Smith - 1847
...as is strikingly seen in the tiger and the polar bear, the cuspid or canine teeth are prodigiously elongated and strengthened, in order to enable them to seize their food, and to tear it in pieces. On the other hand, in the rodentia, or gnawing animals, as in the beaver, the incisors are exceedingly...
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An essay on the teeth and dental practice

Thomas Lukyn - 1853
...teeth, it appears that their structure and uses are more perfectly equalized in the human subject than any other animal. It is true that in some tribes of...seize their food, and to tear it in pieces ; in the rodentia, or gnawing animals, as in the beaver for instance, the incisors are remarkably long, and...
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