The Anatomy and physiology of the placenta

Hall, Clayton & Company Printers, 1860 - 111 頁

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第 46 頁 - of man. Life is the special gift of the Deity. " And the Lord God formed man of the slime of the earth, and breathed into his face the breath of life; and Man became
第 31 頁 - And it came to pass, whensoever the stronger cattle did conceive, that Jacob laid the rods before the eyes of the cattle in the gutters, that they might conceive among the
第 50 頁 - And it came to pass that when Elizabeth heard the salutation of Mary, the infant leaped in her womb." When a man gets an attack of intermitting fever, the rigor is
第 18 頁 - in utero, by a continued chain of nervous communication: '.'For behold, as soon as the voice of thy salutation sounded in my ears, the infant in my womb leaped for joy."—(St. Luke,
第 32 頁 - expelled in natural labor, which seemed to demonstrate that a cellular structure does not exist in the placenta, and that there is no connection between this organ and the uterus by great arteries and veins. He declares, in detaching the placenta carefully from the uterus, there is no vestige of the passage of any great blood-vessel,
第 25 頁 - fissures, and, with the vessels, forms the capsules of the lobules, and which finally enters the lobules, and, with the blood-vessels, expands itself over the secreting biliary ducts. Hence arises a natural division of the capsule into three portions—a vaginal, an interlobular, and a
第 25 頁 - is not mere cellular tissue; it is to- the liver what the pia mater is to the brain; it is a cellulo-vascular membrane, in which the vessels divide and subdivide to an extreme degree of minuteness; which lines the portal canals, forming sheaths for the larger vessels contained in them; and a web, in which the smaller vessels ramify; which enters the
第 32 頁 - from the surface of the latter appearing uniformly smooth, and covered with the deciduous membrane, which could not be the case did any large vessels connect it with the uterus, and from the circumstance that in the majority of cases it separated with the least possible force, and without
第 60 頁 - I am induced to make these remarks to show persons, who will not believe anything unless revealed by the microscope, that nerves exist where they are not able to discover them,. Dr. Hall states the real objects of his researches as follows: First.—To separate the reflex actions from any movements resulting from sensation and volition.
第 89 頁 - the nervous collar being completed by a simple cord. All the nerves which supply the skin, the muscular integument, the tentacles, the eye, and the muscles of the mouth, arise from the tubercles. And anatomists have not hitherto detected any other source of supply. For these particulars I am indebted to Dr. T.