On the Origin of Inflammation of the Veins: And on the Causes, Consequences, and Treatment of Purulent Deposits

H. Renshaw, 1850 - 91 Seiten

Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben

Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.

Ausgewählte Seiten

Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen

Häufige Begriffe und Wortgruppen

Beliebte Passagen

Seite 71 - I am certain that diseases, resulting from purulent infection, would not be stamped with the seal of incurability — and that nature, seconded by art, would triumph in the majority of cases — if the pus, which is incessantly renewed, did not incessantly renew the sources of infection.
Seite 22 - ... dolens, as to leave no doubt in my mind that they are one and the same malady. In this, as in other forms of the disease, there may be a tendency to gangrene of the skin.
Seite 6 - I imagine it to proceed upon the same principle as the union by the first intention. It is particle uniting with particle by the attraction which in the blood forms a solid.
Seite 88 - ... of the vein; it was continued beyond the entrance of the internal iliac, (which it completely closed,) and terminated in a pointed extremity about the middle of the external iliac; neither the remainder of this vessel nor the femoral rein exhibited any morbid changes.
Seite 52 - ... is that of one or more congested or dilated veins of very small diameter. This will be followed by a well-defined spot, of much darker colour than the surrounding texture. Several of these spots will probably appear at the same time, and each one of them will soon become surrounded by a hard spherical patch of purple congestion. Effusion of lymph will now take place, commencing in the centre of each affected portion, and gradually extending towards its circumference. If the disease continue,...
Seite 88 - ... made up of thin layers of dense lymph. The internal iliac was rendered quite impervious by dense, darkcoloured, bluish membranes, and at its entrance into the common iliac was converted into a solid cord. The contracted external iliac contained within it a soft yellowish...
Seite 88 - The femoral vein, from Poupart's ligament to the middle of the thigh, was diminished in size, and almost inseparable from the artery. Its tunics were thickened, and its interior coated with a dense membrane surrounding a solid purple coagulum strongly adherent to it. The superficial and deep femoral veins were in a similar condition, and the saphena major and minor...
Seite 90 - ... completely filling up the veins, but slightly adherent at different points, to their internal coats. These clots still retained in some places the colouring matter of the blood, whilst at others the colourless fibrine alone remained ; in both the veins the clots were enveloped in a perfectly distinct, transparent, smooth, and polished membrane, presenting the appearance of a serous tissue. In the structure of these membranes were several distinct arborescent vessels, minutely injected ; some...
Seite 13 - Mr. Lawrence performed the dissection of the limb after death : " The external and common iliac veins were filled with a substance like the laminated coagulum of an aneurism. The tube was completely obstructed by this matter, adhering as firmly as the coagulum does in any part of an old aneunsmal sac. In its centre was a cavity containing about a teaspoonful of thick fluid of the consistence of pus, of a light brownish-red tint and pultaceous appearance.

Bibliografische Informationen