Principles of Human Physiology: With Their Chief Applications to Pathology, Hygiene, and Forensic Medicine : Especially Designed for the Use of Students
Lea and Blanchard, 1845 - 643 sider
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Principles of Human Physiology: With Their Chief Applications to Pathology ...
William Benjamin Carpenter
Ingen forhåndsvisning tilgjengelig - 2017
acid action amount animals appears artery become blood body brain branches cause cavity cells centres character circulation close completely condition connected considerable contains continually contraction corresponding dependent direction distinct effect entirely especially evident excited exists experiments external extremities fact fibres fluid former frequently functions ganglia ganglion give greater hand Hence important impressions increased influence instances irritation kind known less lower lungs manner matter means membrane mind motor movements muscles muscular nature nearly nerves nervous nervous system object observed operation ordinary organs origin pair pass performed portion possess posterior present probably produced proportion quantity reason reflex regard remarkable result roots secretion seems seen sensation sense separated shown side sound Spinal Cord stomach structure substance supplied surface takes place tion tissue trunk tube usually vessels whilst whole
Side 10 - LECTURES ON THE PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OF PHYSIC. Delivered at King's College, London. A new American, from the last revised and enlarged English edition, with Additions, by D. FRANCIS CONDIE, MD, author of ".A Practical Treatise on the Diseases of Children,
Side 332 - At other times, irregular, circumscribed red patches, varying in size or extent from half an inch to an inch and a half in circumference, are found on the internal coat. These appear to be the effect of congestion in the minute blood-vessels of the stomach, There are, also, seen at times small aphthous crusts in connection with these red patches.
Side 295 - Having thrust in under his garter the bowl of a strong tobacco-pipe, his legs being bent, he broke it to pieces by the tendons of his hams, without altering the bending of his knee.
Side 356 - There appears to be a sense of perfect intelligence conveyed from the stomach to the encephalic centre, which, in health, invariably dictates what quantity of aliment (responding to the sense of hunger, and its due satisfaction) is naturally required for the purposes of life ; and which, if noticed and properly attended to, would prove the most salutary monitor of health, and effectual preventive of, and restorative from, disease. It is not...
Side 65 - which constitutes the hand, properly so called, is the faculty of opposing the thumb to the other fingers, so as to seize upon the most minute objects — a faculty which is carried to its highest degree of perfection in man, in whom the whole anterior extremity is free, and can be employed in prehension.