London Medical Gazette: Or, Journal of Practical Medicine, 第 15 卷

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第 272 頁 - IN WITNESS whereof we have caused these our Letters to be made Patent. WITNESS ourself at our Palace at Westminster, this Second day of November, in the 12th year of our Reign. By Writ of Privy Seal, EDMUNDS, ( LS SUPPLEMENTAL CHARTER FEBRUARY 10TH, 1920 THE CHEMICAL SOCIETY.
第 200 頁 - ... not at all changed ; the countenance remained placid ; the limbs more supple and pliant than usual ; abdomen considerably swollen, tense, and tympanitic. The scalp when divided was very exsanguineous ; dura mater unusually adherent ; arachnoid membrane perfectly transparent, somewhat more adherent to the pia mater than common, but not morbidly so ; pia mater natural in every respect. A medullary section of the brain might be said to present rather more red points than usual ; this was observed...
第 347 頁 - ... steppe, but the hill Uzbeks and Kirghiz, the peoples of mountain Turkdom, had to face climatic conditions of a different order to those upon the steppe. As we know, a large part of Turkistan consists of very high mountains standing over deep valleys, and it is possible for a man to change his climate in a few hours, or at most in a day or two. In Farghana and the Tajik valleys, for instance, the heat in summer is fierce and the lower-lying land, unless irrigated (and that is needed for cropping),...
第 163 頁 - The spinal nerves being double, and having their roots in the spinal marrow, of which a portion comes from the cerebrum and a portion from the cerebellum, they convey the attributes of both grand divisions of the brain to every part; and therefore the distribution of such nerves is simple, one nerve supplying its destined part.
第 164 頁 - Observing that there was a portion of the fifth nerve, which did not enter the ganglion of that nerve, and being assured of this fact by the concurring testimony of anatomists, I conceived that the fifth nerve was in fact the uppermost nerve of the spine; that is to say, the uppermost or most anterior of those nerves which order the motion, and bestow sensibility, in its extended sense, on the frame of the body.
第 479 頁 - Softening in the Brain. The degree may vary from a slight diminution of the natural consistence of the organ to that of cream or milk. The first stage, or, perhaps, more strictly speaking, the first degree, is often so inconsiderable as to be hardly perceptible to the touch or sight. To detect it a very careful examination is required. In the second stage the diminution of consistence may be recognized...
第 186 頁 - ... structure, and in its centre, about one-third of an inch above the ankle, there was a cavity of the size of an ordinary walnut, filled with a dark-coloured pus. The bone immediately surrounding this cavity, was distinguished from that in the neighbourhood by its being of a whiter colour, and of a still harder texture, and the inner surface of the cavity presented an appearance of high vascularity. The ankle-joint was free from disease.
第 163 頁 - ... are both sent to the tongue : hence it is, in short, that no part is sufficiently supplied by one single nerve, unless that nerve be a nerve of the spinal marrow, and have a double root, a connection (however remotely) with both the cerebrum and cerebellum.
第 454 頁 - ... afterwards communicated to the brain, and to a great part of the nervous system. Although the disease appears to begin in the alimentary canal, yet the connection which the paroxysms so often have with the menstrual flux, and with the diseases that depend on the state of the genitals, shows, that...
第 453 頁 - And thus they are affected so long as this vapour lasteth ; but by and by as pleasant and merry as ever they were in their lives, they sing, discourse, and laugh, in any good company, upon all occasions...

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