Image from page 433 of "The Röntgen rays in medical work" (1907)


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Identifier: rntgenraysinmedi1907wals Title: The Röntgen rays in medical work Year: 1907 (1900s) Authors: Walsh, David Subjects: X-rays Radiography X-Rays Radiography Publisher: New York : William Wood Contributing Library: Francis A. Countway Library of Medicine Digitizing Sponsor: Open Knowledge Commons and Harvard Medical School View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: gation. In this way Dr. F. J. Clen-dinnen, of Melbourne,! demonstrated the arteries of a seven-months foetus, which he had injected with a solution of red lead.His record afforded a sharp and beautiful diagrammatic view of the * Atlas der normalen und pathologischen Anatomie in typischen Rontgen-bildern. Hamburg: Grafe und Sillem, 1900. f International Medical Journal of Australasia, October 20, 1896, p. 611. 409 410 THE RONTGEN RAYS IN MEDICAL WORK arteries, even where they passed behind the foetal bones. Apeculiarity such as that of double high division of the brachialartery was well shown. In a later issue of the same journal (January 20, 1897), Dr.Clendinnen published some further illustrations obtained in asimilar way. They showed the arteries about the knee and theankle joint. The small muscular twigs and other minute brancheswere reproduced with the utmost fidelity. There can be no doubt that this method may now and thenafford a valuable means of showing in a graphic manner the Text Appearing After Image: Fig. 170.—Injected Bloodvessels of Human Kidney.By Dawson Turner. facts of local blood-supply, both in normal and in pathologicalspecimens. As an instance of the latter, a perfect picture couldbe obtained of circulation by anastomoses, say, in a case whereduring life the femoral artery had been tied for aneurism, or in thestump of an amputated limb. Dr. Clendinnen adds that in one case he obtained from theliving body a good record of the popliteal artery. This observa-tion is valuable, and perhaps points to the time when a fullerknowledge of conditions in relation to results will bring the blood-vessels under command of the Kontgen-ray worker. MEDICAL AND SURGICAL APPLICATIONS 411 At a meeting of the Biological Society of Paris, June 11, 1898,M. Turbert* showed two radiograms, the first of which, taken froma dead body, showed clearly the radial and ulnar arteries : and thecourse of these arteries could be followed even where their radio-graphic shadow was superimposed upon that of t Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.

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