The Medical and Physical Journal

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Seite 244 - No part of the animal body can in general be very considerably disordered without occasioning a correspondent derangement in other parts of the system. Such disorder has been considered by Mr. Hunter as the result of universal sympathy. This consent of the whole constitution with its parts manifests itself, in particular instances, by a greater disturbance of the functions of some organs than of others ; and from this circumstance diseases have derived the appellations by which they are commonly...
Seite 275 - THERE is no circumstance more remarkable in the course of this complaint, than the alternations of ease and distress. At one time the patient suffers the severest agonies, assumes the most ghastly appearance, and is apparently on the verge of death ; in a day or a week after, his pain...
Seite 221 - ... 3. The impregnating substances have been shown to be Muriate of soda, varying commonly between one and a half to two and a half per 1000 of the expectorated matter — Potash varying between one half and three fourths of a part per 1000 — Phosphate of lime about half a part of 1000 — Ammonia, united probably to the phosphoric acid ; Phosphate, perhaps of magnesia ; Carbonate of lime ; a Sulphate ; verifiable matter, or perhaps silica ; and oxide of Iron. But the whole of these last six substances...
Seite 190 - It shall be lawful for the Justices of the Peace assembled at any General or Quarter Sessions of the Peace from Time to Time to appoint Conservators or Overseers for the Preservation of Salmon, and enforcing for that Purpose the Provisions of this Act within the Limits of the Jurisdiction of such Justices.
Seite 403 - ... will appear smooth, thin, and more transparent; and the vessels will be seen, ramifying in its substance; and upon squeezing the blood which they contain, from the larger branches to the smaller, it will be found to pass out at the digested ends of the vessels, and to appear like drops on the inner surface."* These effects, he attributes to digestion, by the gastric juice, in the ducts of the glands which secrete it.
Seite 84 - Argand's construction, suspended from the roof of the hall and kept burning under a funnel, the tube of which rises above the roof without, and is furnished with a ventilator. For his first experiment he filled his large laboratory with the smoke of oak shavings. In...
Seite 403 - To be sensible of this effect, nothing more is necessary than to compare the inner surface of the great end of the stomach, with any other part of the inner...
Seite 86 - January the 27th, 1810, at Eight o'clock in the Evening precisely, and be continued every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, at the same hour.
Seite 337 - Cogan (then somewhat known to fche public, and since much better known, by several valuable publications), who had long turned his thoughts to this subject, remonstrated with him on the injury which his private fortune would sustain from a perseverance in these expences ; and he at last consented to share them with the public.
Seite 71 - Opiate Friction in Spasmodic and Febrile Diseases. Also Outlines of an Attempt to investigate the Nature, Causes, and Method of Cure of Hydrophobia and Tetanus; republished from the London Medical and Physical, and the Edinburgh Medical and Surgical Journals.

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