Advertisement

Begriffsbestimmung

  • R. Beiling
  • W. Ehrich
  • E. Letterer
  • F. Roulet
Part of the Handbuch der Allgemeinen Pathologie book series (PATHOLOGIE, volume 7 / 1)

Zusammenfassung

Die Behauptung Rickers (1924), daß man die Entzündung nicht definieren kann, ist sicher ebenso unhaltbar wie seine Angabe, daß jede teleologische Deutung als unwissenschaftlich abgelehnt werden muß. Wenn es bisher nicht gelungen ist, die Entzündung allgemein befriedigend zu definieren, wenn auch bei der letzten großen Aussprache über diesen Vorgang auf der 19. Tagung der Deutschen Pathologischen Gesellschaft im Jahre 1923 „fast jeder einzelne eine Neigung gezeigt hat, den Ausdruck ,entzündlich in seinem eigenen Sinne zu gebrauchen“, so besagt das doch nur, daß das Wissen um die Entzündung zu jener Zeit noch zu unvollständig war, um eine befriedigende Begriffsbestimmung zuzulassen. Wie wohl bekannt ist, war Ricker, ähnlich wie Bier (1933), mit den durch Metschnikoff (1880–1913) entdeckten cellulären Abbauvorgängen wenig vertraut. Auch wußte er noch nichts von den Anpassungsvorgängen, welche die durch Antigene verursachten Entzündungen begleiten. Wären ihm diese Kardinalvorgänge der Entzündung bekannt gewesen, hätte es ihm kaum entgehen können, daß dieser Vorgang einen defensiven Charakter hat.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Literatur

  1. Abe, Y.: Beiträge zur Physiologie der Drüsen von LEON ASHER: Fortgesetzte Untersuchungen über die Abhängigkeit der Phagocytose von inneren Sekreten. Biochem. Z. 157, 103 (1925).Google Scholar
  2. Abe, Y.: Beiträge zur Physiologie der Drüsen von LEON ASHER: Der Einfluß der inneren Sekretion auf das phagocytäre Vermögen der Leukocyten, geprüft mit der Methode von FENN. Biochem. Z. 166, 295 (1925).Google Scholar
  3. Abel, J. J., and S. Kubota: On the presence of histamine (B-iminazolyl-ethylamine) in the hypophysis cerebri and other tissues of the body and its occurrence among the hydrolytic decomposition products of proteins. J. of Pharmacol. 13, 243 (1919).Google Scholar
  4. Abell, R. G.: Permeability of blood capillary sprouts and newly formed blood capillaries as compared to that of older blood capillaries. Amer. J. Physiol. 147, 237 (1946).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  5. Abernathy, R.: The effect of cortisone on experimental brucellosis. J. Clin. Invest. 30, 626 (1951).Google Scholar
  6. Abraham, E. P.: Radiations on living cells. Cambridge: Univ. Press 1946.Google Scholar
  7. Abraham, E. P.: Some biological effects of radiant energy, Lectures on General Pathology (FLOREY), S. 180. Philadelphia: W. B. Saunders Company 1954.Google Scholar
  8. Abraham, E. P.: The nature of antigens and antibodies, Lectures on General Pathology (FLOREY), S. 272. Philadelphia: W. B. Saunders Company 1954.Google Scholar
  9. Abrams, A., and P.P. Cohen: Electrophoretic and chemical characterization of human lymphoid tissue and calf thymus. J. of Biol. Chem. 177, 439 (1949).Google Scholar
  10. Abrams, A., G. Kegeles and G. A. Hottle: The purification of toxin from Clostridium Botulinum type A. J. of Biol. Chem. 164, 63 (1946).Google Scholar
  11. Abramson, H.A.: The influence of a low electromotive force on the electrophoresis of lymphocytes of different ages. J. of Exper. Med. 41, 445 (1925).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. Abramson, H.A.: The mechanism of the inflammatory process; the electrophoresis of the blood cells of the horse and its relation to leucocyte emigration. J. of Exper. Med. 46, 987 (1927).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Abramson, H.A.: Mechanism of inflammatory process; electrophoretic migration of inert particles and blood cells in gelatin sols and gels with reference to leucocyte emigration through capillary wall. J. Gen. Physiol. 11, 743 (1928).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. Abramson, H.A.: Cold Spring Harbor Symp. Quant. Biol. 1, 92 (1933).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Abul-haj, S. K., J.Watson, J. F. Rinehart and E. W. Page: Thromboplastic activity of hyaluronate. Science (Lancaster, Pa.) 114, 237 (1950).Google Scholar
  16. Achalme, P.: Recherches sur la présence de ferments solubles dans le pus. C. r. Soc. Biol. Paris 51, 568 (1899).Google Scholar
  17. Ackermann, D. V.: Zur Kenntnis des Histamins und seiner Beziehung zur Anaphylaxie. Naturwiss. 27, 515 (1939).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. Adami, J. G., and A. G. Nicholls: Principles of Pathology. London: Oxford Univ. Press 1911.Google Scholar
  19. Adamkiewicz, V. W., A. Horava and E. Salgado: Observations on the chemical constitution of inflammatory exudate in normal and hypophysectomized rats. Science (Lancaster, Pa.) 118, 415 (1953).Google Scholar
  20. Adamson, C. A.: Bacteriological study of lymph nodes; analysis of postmortem specimens with particular reference to clinical, serological and histo-pathological findings. Acta med. scand. (Stockh.) 133, Suppl. 227 (1949).Google Scholar
  21. Addison, T.: Colourless globules in the buffy coat of the blood. London Med. Gaz. 1, 477 (1840).Google Scholar
  22. Addison, T.: On healthy and diseased structure. London 1849.Google Scholar
  23. Addison, W.: Experimental and practical researches on the structure and function of blood corpuscles; on inflammation; and on the origin and nature of tubercles in the lungs. Trans. Provinc. Med. Surg. Assoc. 11, 233 (1842).Google Scholar
  24. Addison, W. H. F., and J. M. Thorington : The behavior of the phagocytic cells of the peritoneal fluid toward particulate matter. Anat. Rec. 14, 467 (1918).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  25. Albert-weil, J.: Les poisons dubacille tuberculeux et les reactions cellulaires et humorales dans la tuberculose. Paris: Baillière et fils 1931.Google Scholar
  26. Albright, F.: CUSHING’S syndrome; its pathological physiology, its relationship to adreno-genital syndrome, and its connection with problem of reaction of body to injurious agents (alarm reaction of SELYE). Harvey Lect. 38, 123 (1942/43).Google Scholar
  27. Albritton, E. C.: Standard values in blood. A. F. Technical Report No 6039. Dayton 1951.Google Scholar
  28. Alexander, H. E.: Bacterial and mycotic infections of man (DUBOS): The hemophilus group, S. 472. Philadelphia: J. B. Lippincott Company 1948.Google Scholar
  29. Alexander, H. L., K. Shirley and D.Allen: Route of ingested egg white to systemic circulation. J. Clin. Invest. 15, 163 (1936).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  30. Alexander, J.: Some intracellular aspects of life and disease. Protoplasma (Berl.) 23, 296 (1931/32).Google Scholar
  31. AlExeieff, A.: Le plasmocyte de UNNA est capable de se transformer en cellule spumeuse à lipoïdes. Bull. Soc. Path. exot. Paris 24, 526 (1931).Google Scholar
  32. Allen, E.: Menstrual cycle of monkey, Macacus rhesus: Observations on normal animals, effects of removal of ovaries and effects of injections of ovarian and placental extracts into spayed animals. Contrib. to Embryol. 19, 1 (1927).Google Scholar
  33. Allen, J. G., and L. O. Jacobsen: Hyperheparinemia: Cause of the hemorrhagic syndrome associated with total body exposure to ionizing radiation. Science (Lancaster, Pa.) 105, 388 (1947).Google Scholar
  34. Almon, L.: Significance of vi antigen. Bacter. Rev. 7, 43 (1943).Google Scholar
  35. Altmann, H. W., U. F. BÜchner: Die seröse Entzündung der Organe. In Naturforschung und Medizin in Deutschland 1939–1946, 71, 101 (1953).Google Scholar
  36. Altshtjler, C. H., and D. M. Angevine : Histochemical studies on the pathogenesis of fibrinoid. Amer. J. Path. 25, 1061 (1949).Google Scholar
  37. Altshtjler, C. H., and D. M. Angevine : Acid mucopolysaccharide in degenerative disease of connective tissue, with special reference to serous inflammation. Amer. J. Path. 27,141 (1951).Google Scholar
  38. Amano, S.: Plasma cells. Nippon Kets.-Gaku Zasshi 9, 25 (1946).Google Scholar
  39. Amano, S., M. Hiata and J. Fujii: Plasma cells. Trans. Jap. Path. Soc. 34,16 (1944).Google Scholar
  40. Amano, S. G., Unno, M. Hanaoka and Y. Tamaki: Studies on the discrimination of lymphocytes and plasma cells. Supplements on advocation of the ,,lymphogonia theory. Acta Path. Jap. 1, 117 (1951).Google Scholar
  41. Ames, D., and A. A. Huntley: The nature of the leucocytosis, produced by nucleinic acid. J. Amer. Med. Assoc. 29, 472 (1897).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  42. Andersen, H. C., U. J. Bing: Further studies on importance of plasma cells in formation of globulin (protein and plasma cell content in nasal polypi). Acta path. scand. (Københ.) 21, 455 (1944).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  43. Anderson, G. E., L. L. Wiesel, R. W. Hillman and W. M. Stumpe : Sulfhydril inhibition as a mechanism in the effects of ACTH and cortisone. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 76, 825 (1951).Google Scholar
  44. Anderson, R. J.: The chemistry of the lipoids of tubercle bacilli. Physiologic. Rev. 12, 166 (1932).Google Scholar
  45. Anderson, R. J.: The chemistry of the lipids of tubercle bacilli. Harvey Lect. 35, 271 (1940).Google Scholar
  46. Andreasen, E.: Studies on thymolymphatic system; quantitative investigations on thymolymphatic system in normal rats at different ages, under normal conditions and during inanition and restitution after starvation. Acta path. scand. (Københ.) Suppl. 49 (1943).Google Scholar
  47. Andreasen, E., U. J. Ottesen: Studies on lymphocyte production. Investigations on nucleic acid turnover in lymphoid organs. Acta physiol. scand. (Stockh.) 10, 258 (1945).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  48. Angevine, D. M.: Diskussionsbemerkung. The mechanism of inflammation (JASMIN und ROBERT), S. 94. Montreal: Acta Inc. 1953.Google Scholar
  49. Anitschkov, N.: Zur Frage der Verteilung intravenös eingeführter Kolloidsubstanzen im Organismus. Klin. Wschr. 1924, 1729.Google Scholar
  50. Apitz, K.: Über die Pigmentbildung in den Zellkernen melanotischer Geschwülste (1. Beitrag zur Pathologie des Zellkernes). Virchows Arch. 300, 89 (1937).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  51. Apitz, K.: Über die Bildung RUSSELL scher Körperchen in den Plasmazellen multipler Myome (2. Beitrag zur Pathologie des Zellkernes). Virchows Arch. 300, 113 (1937).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  52. Apitz, K.: Die neuen Anschauungen vom Plasmocytom des Knochenmarks, dem sog. multiplen Myelom. Klin. Wschr. 1940, 1025.Google Scholar
  53. Apitz, K.: Die Störungen des Eiweißstoffwechsels bei Plasmocytomträgern. Klin. Wschr. 1940, 1058.Google Scholar
  54. Apitz, K.: Allgemeine Pathologie der menschlichen Leukämien. Erg. Path. 35, 1 (1940).Google Scholar
  55. Apitz, K.: Die Paraproteinosen (über die Störung des Eiweißstoffwechsels bei Plasmocytom). Virchows Arch. 306, 631 (1940).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  56. Arbesman, C. E., G. E. Koepf and A. R. Lezner: Clinical studies with N’pyridyl, N’benzyl, dimethyl-ethylenediamine monohydrochloride (pyribenzamine). J. Allergy 17, 275 (1946).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  57. Arey, L. B.: Wound healing. Physiologic. Rev. 16, 327 (1936).Google Scholar
  58. Armstrong, D., R. M. L. Dry, C. A. Keele and J. W. Markham: Pain-producing actions of tryptamine and 5-hydroxytryptamine. J. of Physiol. 117, 70P (1952).Google Scholar
  59. Arneth, J.: Die neutrophllen weißen Blutkörperchen bei Infektionskrankheiten. Jena: Gustav Fischer 1904.Google Scholar
  60. Arneth, J.: Die qualitative Blutlehre. Leipzig: Klinkhardt 1920.Google Scholar
  61. Arnold, J.: Über das Verhalten der Wandungen der Blutgefäße bei der Emigration weißer Blutkörper. Virchows Arch. 57, 487 (1875).Google Scholar
  62. Arnold, J.: Über das Verhalten der Wandungen der Blutgefäße bei der Emigration weißer Blutkörper. Virchows Arch. 74, 245 (1878).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  63. Aronson, J.: The specific cytotoxic action of tuberculin in tissue culture. J. of Exper. Med. 54, 387 (1931).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  64. Arvy, L., et M. Gabe: Les modifications de l’hématopoïese du rat albinos au cours de l’intoxication alloxannique aiguë. Rev. d’Hématol. 4, 519 (1949).Google Scholar
  65. Asboe-hansen, G.: The intercellular substance of the connective tissue in myxedema. A morphological and histochemical study. J. Invest. Dermat. 15, 25 (1950).Google Scholar
  66. Asboe-hansen, G.: The variability in the hyaluronic acid content of the dermal connective tissue under the influence of thyroid hormone. Acta dermato-vener. (Stockh.) 30, 221 (1950).Google Scholar
  67. Asboe-hansen, G.: The origin of synovial mucin. Ann. Rheumat. Dis. 9, 149 (1950).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  68. Asboe-hansen, G.: The intercellular substance of the connective tissue in myxoedema. J. Invest. Dermat. 15, 25 (1950).Google Scholar
  69. Asboe-hansen, G.: The mast cell an object of cortisone action on connective tissue. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 80, 677 (1952).Google Scholar
  70. Asboe-hansen, G., K. Iversen U. R. Wichman: Malignant exophthalmos. Muscular changes and thyrotropin content in serum. Acta endocrinol. (Copenh.) 11, 376 (1952).Google Scholar
  71. Asboehansen, G., u. K. Wersen: Influence of thyreotropic hormone on connective tissue. Acta endocrinol. (Copenh.) 8, 90 (1951).Google Scholar
  72. Aschoff, L.: Ein Beitrag zur Lehre von den Makrophagen. Auf Grund von Untersuchungen des Herrn Dr. KIYONO. Verh. dtsch. path. Ges. 16, 107 (1913).Google Scholar
  73. Aschoff, L.: Zur Begriffsbestimmung der Entzündung. Beitr. path. Anat. 68, 1–21 (1921).Google Scholar
  74. Aschoff, L.: Über Entzündungsbegriffe und Entzündungstheorien. Münch. med. Wschr. 1922, 660.Google Scholar
  75. Aschoff, L.: Das retikuloendotheliale System. Erg. inn. Med. 26, 1 (1924).Google Scholar
  76. Aschoff, L.: Morphologie des retikuloendothelialen Systems. In SCHITTENHELMS Handbuch der Krankheiten des Blutes, S. 473. Berlin 1925.Google Scholar
  77. Aschoff, L.: Die lymphatischen Organe. Med. Klin. 1926, Beih. 1.Google Scholar
  78. Aschoff, L.: Pathologische Anatomie, Bd. 1, S. 470. Jena: Gustav Fischer 1936.Google Scholar
  79. Aschoff, L.: Über Thrombose und Embolie. Wien. klin. Wschr. 1938, 1497.Google Scholar
  80. Aschoff, L., U. H. Kamiya: Über die lipoidspaltende Funktion der Lymphocyten. Dtsch. med. Wschr. 1922, 794.Google Scholar
  81. Aschoff, L., U. H. Kamiya: Zur fettspaltenden Funktion der Lymphocyten. Dtsch. med. Wschr. 1923, 53.Google Scholar
  82. Aschoff, L., U. K. Kiyono: Zur Frage der großen Mononucleären. Fol. haemat. (Lpz.) 15, 383 (1913).Google Scholar
  83. Ascoli, A.: Die Anachorese. Milano 1940.Google Scholar
  84. Asher, L.: Innere Sekretion und Phagocytose, zugleich ein Beitrag zur Konstitutionsforschung. Klin. Wschr. 1924, 308.Google Scholar
  85. Askanazy, M.: Über das Verhalten der Darmganglien bei Peritonitis. Verh. dtsch. path. Ges. 4, 124 (1901).Google Scholar
  86. Askanazy, M.: Über Bau und Entstehung des chronischen Magengeschwürs sowie Soorpilzbefunde in ihm. Virchows Arch. 234, 111 (1921).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  87. Askanazy, M., U. H. Dubois-fERriere: La cellule plasmatique et la leucémie plasmacellulaire. Helvet. med. Acta 9, 427 (1942).Google Scholar
  88. Asplund, J., U. Borell u. H. Holmgren : Untersuchungen über die Speicherung des Heparins im Tierorganismus sowie über seine Resorptionsmöglichkeiten in Darm und Placenta. Z. mikrosk.-anat. Forsch. 46, 15, 16 (1939).Google Scholar
  89. Asselineau, J., U. E. Lederer: Recherches récentes sur la chimie des lipides du bacille tuberculeux. Experientia (Basel) 7, 281 (1951).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  90. Astrup, T., and P.M. Permin: Fibrinokinase and fibrinolytic enzymes. Nature (Lond.) 161, 689 (1948).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  91. Asua, J. DE: Células cianófilas y celulas cebadas (Plasmazellen y Mastzellen). Archivos Cardiol. 3, 1 (1922).Google Scholar
  92. Atzler, E., U. G.Lehmann: Über den Einfluß der Wasserstoff ionenkonzentration auf die Gefäße. Arch. f. Physiol. 190, 118 (1921).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  93. Atzler, E., U. G.Lehmann: Weitere Untersuchungen über den Einfluß der Wasserstoffionenkonzentration auf die Blutgefäße unter besonderer Berücksichtigung des Pufferungsgrades der Durchströmungsflüssigkeit. Arch. f. Physiol. 193, 463 (1922).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  94. Atkinson, J. P.: The fractional precipitation of the globulin and albumin of normal horse’s serum and diphtheria antitoxic serum, and the antitoxic strenght of the precipitates. J. of Exper. Med. 5, 67 (1900/01).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  95. Avery, O. T., and R. J. Dubos: The specific action of a bacterial encyme on pneumococci of typ III. Science (Lancaster, Pa.) 72, 151 (1930).Google Scholar
  96. Avery, O. T., and R. J. Dubos: The protective action of a specific encyme against type III Pneumococcus infection in mice. J. of Exper. Med. 54, 73 (1931).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  97. Avery, O. T., and M. HeidElberger: Immunological relationships of the cell constituents of pneumococcus. J. of Exper. Med. 38, 81 (1923).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  98. Awrorow, P., u. A. Timofejewsky: Kultivierungsversuche von leukämischem Blute. Virchows Arch. 216, 184 (1914).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  99. Axelrod, A. E., B. B. Carter, R. H. Mccoy and R. Geisinger: Circulating antibodies in vitamin-deficiency states; pyridoxin, riboflavin, and pantothenic acid deficiencies. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 66, 137 (1947).Google Scholar
  100. Aylward, F. X.: Physiological properties of REYNALS testicular diffusion factor. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 49, 342 (1942).Google Scholar
  101. Azzi, A.: Immunitätsprobleme. Z. Immun. forsch. 99, 67 (1940).Google Scholar
  102. Babkina, H.: Veränderungen der Gewebe und blutbildenden Organe bei aseptischer Entzündung derselben. Experimentelle Untersuchung. Fol. haemat. (Lpz.) 11, 202 (1911).Google Scholar
  103. Badger, L. F., E. Masunaga and D. Wolf: Leprosy: Vitamin Bi deficiency and rat leprosy. Publ. Health Rep. 55, 1027 (1940).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  104. Bahrmann, E.: Über die fibrinöse Degeneration des Bindegewebes. Virchows Arch. 300, 342 (1937).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  105. Bail, O., u. E. Weil: Beiträge zum Studium der Milzbrandinfektion. Arch. f. Hyg. 73, 218 (1911).Google Scholar
  106. Bairati, A., F. Mossari u. G. Morsica: Submicroscopic structure of reticular tissue fibres. Experientia (Basel) 8, 341 (1952).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  107. Baitsell, G. A.: The origin and structure of a fibrous tissue formed in wound healing. J. of Exper. Med. 21, 455 (1915).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  108. Baitsell, G. A.: The origin and structure of a fibrous tissue formed in wound healing. J. of Exper. Med. 23, 739 (1916).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  109. Baitsell, G. A.: A study of the clotting of the plasma of frog’s blood and the transformation of the clot into a fibrous tissue. Amer. J. Physiol. 44, 109 (1917).Google Scholar
  110. Baitsell, G. A.: A study of the development of connective tissue in the amphibia. Amer. J. Anat. 28, 447 (1921).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  111. Baitsell, G. A.: On the origin of the connective tissue ground-substance in the chick embryo. Quart. J. Microsc. Sci. 69, 571 (1925).Google Scholar
  112. Baker, B. L.: Mast cells of the omentum in relation to states of adrenocortical deficiency and excess. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 56, 684 (1953).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  113. Baker, B. L., and D. J. Ingle: Growth inhibition in bone and bone marrow following treatment with adrenocorticotropin (ACTH). Endocrinology 43, 422 (1948).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  114. Baker, B. L., D. J. Ingle and C. H. Li: Histology of lymphoid organs of rats treated with adrenocorticotropin. Amer. J. Anat. 88, 313 (1951).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  115. Baker, B. L., and W. L. Whitaker: Interference with wound healing by the action of adrenal cortical steroids. Endocrinology 46, 544 (1950).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  116. Baker, L. E., and A. Carrel: The effect of digests of pure proteins on cell proliferation. J. of Exper. Med. 47, 353 (1928).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  117. Baker, R. D.: The cellular content of chyle in relation to lymphoid tissue and fat transportation. Anat. Rec. 55, 207 (1932/33).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  118. Baldridge, C. W., and R. W. Gerard: The extra respiration of phagocytosis. Amer. J. Physiol.103, 235 (1933).Google Scholar
  119. Baldridge, G. D., A. M. Kligman, M. J. Lipnik and D. M. Pillsbury : In vitro effects of cortisone on mesodermal tissue. Arch. of Path. 51, 593 (1951).Google Scholar
  120. Ballabio, C. B., e R. Bonomo: L’azione di corticoidi surrenali estrattivi e di sintesi (desossicorticosterone e 17-idrossi-ll-deidrocorticosterone acetato) sul compartamento dell’allergia tuberculare nella cavia. Boll. Ist. sieroter. milan. 30, 156 (1951).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  121. Bandelin, F. J.: Leucocyte response to pyrogen in rabbits. Amer. Pharmaceut. Assoc. 34, 48 (1945).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  122. Bang, O., H. C. Bendixen U. J. Orskov: Ruft Brucella Abortus Bang eine universelle Infektion beim Rinde hervor und sind das Symptom Verwerfen und die latente Euterinfektion nur Ausdruck für eine geringe Fähigkeit der trächtigen Gebärmutter und der Milchdrüse, sich von der Infektion zu befreien ? Acta path. scand. (Københ.) 16, 7 (1933).Google Scholar
  123. Bangham, A. D.: The effect of cortisone on wound healing. Brit. J. Exper. Path. 32, 77 (1951).Google Scholar
  124. Bank, O., u. H. G. Bungenberg DE Jong: Untersuchungen über Metachromasie. Protoplasma (Wien) 32, 489 (1939).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  125. Banzhaf, E. J., and R. B. Gibson: The quantitative changes in the proteins in the blood plasma of horses in the course of immunization. Collect. Stud., Res. Lab., Dept. Health, City of N. Y. 4, 202 (1908/09).Google Scholar
  126. Barbacci, O.: Über die feineren histologischen Alterationen der Milz, der Lymphdrüsen und der Leber bei der Diphtherieinfektion. Zbl. Path. 7, 321 (1896).Google Scholar
  127. Barber, A., and W. G. Nothaker: Effects of cortisone on healing of non-perforating wound of cornea in normal and scorbutic guinea pigs. Federat. Proc. 11, 408 (1952).Google Scholar
  128. Barber, M., et A. Delaunay: Effect du plasma prélevé chez des cobayes traités par la cortisone sur les cultures in vitro des fibroblastes et de macrophages. Ann. Inst. Pasteur 81, 193 (1951).Google Scholar
  129. BardEnheuer, F.: Über die histologischen Vorgänge bei der durch Terpentin hervorgerufenen Entzündung im Unterhautzellgewebe. Beitr. path. Anat. 10, 394 (1891).Google Scholar
  130. Bardy, H.: Über Hemmung inflammatorischer Symptome. Skand. Arch. Physiol. (Berl. u. Lpz.) 32, 198 (1914/15).Google Scholar
  131. Barker, B. J.: The enzymes of fibrin. J. of Exper. Med. 10, 343 (1908).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  132. Barker, B. J.: The enzymes of fibrinous exsudates. The effect of one enzym upon another. J. of Exper. Med. 10, 666 (1908).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  133. Barker, H. A., and M. Doudoroff: Bacterial metabolism. Annual Rev. Biochem. 15, 575 (1946).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  134. Barnes, J. M.: Enzymes of lymphocytes and polymorphonuclear leucocytes. Brit. J. Exper. Path. 21, 264 (1940).Google Scholar
  135. Baron, H., and R. Chambers: A mikromanipulative study on the migration of blood cells in frog capillaries. Amer. J. Physiol. 114, 700 (1936).Google Scholar
  136. Barr, M., and A. T. Glenny: Some practical applications of immunological principles. J. of Hyg. 44, 135 (1945).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  137. Barr, M., and A. T. Glenny: The delayed immunity response. Lancet 1947 II, 647.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  138. Barrow, J., J. L. Tullis and F. W. Chambers jr.: Effect of x-radiation and antihistamine drugs on the reticulo-endothelial system measured with colloidal radiogold. Amer. J. Physiol. 164, 822 (1951).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  139. Barsoum, G. S., and J. H. Gaddttm: Effect of cutaneous burns on blood-histamine. Clin. Sci. 2, 357 (1936).Google Scholar
  140. Barta, E.: Der Einfluß der Hydrogenionenkonzentration des Mediums auf das Wachstum der Gewebe erwachsener Tiere in vitro. Arch. exper. Zellforsch. 11, 136 (1931).Google Scholar
  141. Bartel, J.: Die Infektionswege bei der Fütterungstuberkulose. Wien. klin. Wschr. 1904, 414.Google Scholar
  142. Bartel, J.: Der Infektionsweg bei der Fütterungstuberculose. Wien. klin. Wschr. 1905, 155.Google Scholar
  143. Bartel, J.: Lymphatisches System und Tuberculose-Infektion. Wien. klin. Wschr. 1905, 881.Google Scholar
  144. Bartel, J.: Die Bedeutung der Lymphdrüse als Schutz gegen die Tuberculose-Infektion. Wien. klin. Wschr. 1905, 1049.Google Scholar
  145. Bartosch, R., W. Feldberg U. E. Nagel: Die Übertragung der anaphylaktischen Lungenstarre auf die Lunge normaler Meerschweinchen. Arch. ges. Physiol. 230, 674 (1932).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  146. Bartosch, R., W. Feldberg U. E. Nagel: Das Freiwerden eines histaminähnlichen Stoffes bei der Anaphylaxie des Meerschweinchens. Arch. ges. Physiol. 230, 129 (1932).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  147. Baschieri, L.: Cortex surrénal et choc anaphylactique; recherches expérimentales in vitro. Acta endocrinol. (Copenh.) 10, 17 (1952).Google Scholar
  148. Bates, G., and C. Weiss : Delayed development of antibody to staphylococcus toxin in diabetic children. Amer. J. Dis. Childr. 62, 346 (1941).Google Scholar
  149. Bauer, K.: Ein Beitrag zur Frage der Makrophasengenese im entzündlichen Gewebe bei vitalgespeicherten Tieren. Z. Zellforsch. 9, 155 (1929).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  150. Bauer, W., C. L. Short and G. A. Bennett : The manner of removal of proteins form normal joints. J. of Exper. Med. 57, 419 (1933).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  151. Baum U. Hille: Die Keimzentren in den Lymphknoten von Rind, Schwein, Pferd und Hund und ihre Abhängigkeit vom Lebensalter der Tiere. Anat. Anz. 32, 561 (1908).Google Scholar
  152. Baxter, J. H.: Endocrine and autonomic systems in choline deficiency. Federat. Proc. 10, 278 (1951).Google Scholar
  153. Baxter, H., C. Schiller and J. H. Whiteside : The influence of ACTH on wound healing in man. Plast. a. Reconstr. Surg. 7, 85 (1951).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  154. Baxter, H., C. Schiller, J. H. Whiteside and R. E. Staith: The influence of cortisone on skin and wound healing in experimental aminals. Plast. a. Reconstr. Surg. 7, 24 (1951).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  155. Bayliss, W. M.: Principles of General Physiology. London: Longmans, Green & Co. 1924.Google Scholar
  156. Bayliss, W. M., and E. H. Starling: Observations on venous pressures and their relationship to capillary pressures. J. of Physiol. 16, 159 (1894).Google Scholar
  157. Bawden, F. C.: Plant viruses and virus diseases. Waltham: Chron. Bot. Company 1950.Google Scholar
  158. Beadle, G. W.: Biochemical genetics. Chem. Rev. 37, 15 (1945).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  159. Bear, R. S.: The structure of collagen fibrils. Adv. Protein. Chem. 7, 69 (1952).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  160. Beard, J. W.: Chemical, physical and morphological properties of animal viruses. Physiologic. Rev. 28, 349 (1948).Google Scholar
  161. Beard, J. W.: Physical and chemical characteristics of viruses. Annual Rev. Microbiol. 5, 265 (1951).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  162. Beard, J. W., and P. Rous: The fate of vaccinia virus on cultivation in vitro with KUPFFER cells (reticulo-endothelial cells). J. of Exper. Med. 67, 883 (1938).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  163. Beard, J. W., D. G. Sharp, A. R. Taylor, I. W. Mclean, D. Beard, A. E. Feller and J. H. Dingle: Ultracentrifugal, chemical and electron microscopic identification of influenza virus. South. Med. J. 37, 313 (1944).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  164. Beard, T. W.: The ultracentrifugal chemical electron mikrographic characters of purified animal viruses. Proc. Inst. Med. Chicago 15, 294 (1945).Google Scholar
  165. Beattie, J. M.: The cells of the inflammatory exsudations. An experimental research as to their function and destiny and also as to the origin of the mononucleated cells. J. of Path. 8, 129 (1903).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  166. Bechhold, H.: Die Kolloide in Biologie und Medizin. Dresden: Theodor Steinkopff 1919.Google Scholar
  167. Becht, F. C., and A. B. Luckhardt: The origin of the antibodies of the lymph. Amer. J. Physiol. 40, 366 (1916).Google Scholar
  168. Beck, A., u. H. Lauber: Zur Frage der aktuellen Reaktion von Körperflüssigkeiten (Gelenkexsudaten, Sekreten usw.). Arch. klin. Chir. 155, 469 (1929).Google Scholar
  169. Beck, C. S.: A study of lymph pressure by claude. Bull. John Hopkins Hosp. 35, 206 (1924).Google Scholar
  170. Beck, J. C., J. S. L. Browne, L. J. Johnson, B. J. Kennedy and D. W. Mackenzie : Occurence of peritonitis during ACTH administration. Canad. Med. Assoc. J. 62, 423 (1950).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  171. Beck, J. C, J. S. L. Browne and K. R. Mackenzie: The effect of adrenocorticotrophic hormone and cortisone acetate on the metabolism of ascorbic acid. Proc. 2. Clin. ACTH Conf. 1, 355 (1951).Google Scholar
  172. Becker, E. R., and P. L. Gallagher: Prolongment of the reproductive phase of trypanosoma lewisi by the administration of sodium salicylate. Iowa State Coll. J. Sci. 21, 351 (1947).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  173. Becker, E. R., J. Taylor and C. Fuhrmeister: The effect of pantothenate deficiency on trypanosoma lewisi infection in the rat. Iowa State Coll. J. Sci. 21,237(1947).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  174. Becker, J.: Experimentelle Untersuchungen über Abwehrreaktionen des jugendlichen Organismus. Verh. dtsch. Ges. Kinderheilk. 37, 15 (1926).Google Scholar
  175. Becker, J.: Experimentelle Studien über die mesenchymalen Abwehrleistungen des jungen Organismus. Krkh. forsch. 5, 343 (1928).Google Scholar
  176. Beecher, H. K.: Independent control of capillary circulation in mammal. Skand. Arch. Physiol. (Berl. u. Lpz.) 73, 1 (1936).Google Scholar
  177. Beger,P. J.: Über die Asbestosiskörperchen. Mit einem Bericht über den der Arbeit zugrunde liegenden Fall von Lungenasbestosis. Virchows Arch. 290, 280 (1933).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  178. Beger,P. J.: Zur Frage des Schädlingsfaktors bei Silikosis. (Experimentelle Untersuchungen zur Staublungenfrage, GIESE, Freiburg.) Verh. dtsch. path. Ges. 27, 289 (1934).Google Scholar
  179. Behrmann, V. G., V. Schelling and F. W. Hartmann: Blood histamine levels in experimental burns. Amer. J. Physiol. 145, 483 (1945/46).Google Scholar
  180. Belfanti, S.: Untersuchungen über Lysozithine. I. Über die Bedeutung der Lysozithine bei der Pathogenese von Intoxikationen und Infektionen. Z. Immun. forsch. 44, 347 (1925).Google Scholar
  181. Benda, C.: Über den Bau der blutbildenden Organe und die Regeneration der Blutelemente beim Menschen. Arch. f. Physiol. 1896, 347.Google Scholar
  182. Benda, C.: Anatomische Mitteilungen über acute Leukämie. Verh. Kongr. inn. Med. 15, 371 (1897).Google Scholar
  183. Benditt, E. P., S. Schiller, M. B. Mathews and A. Dorfman: Evidence that hyaluronidase is not a factor in testicular extract causing increased vascular permeability. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 77, 643 (1951).Google Scholar
  184. Benditt, E. P., R. W. Wissler, R. L. Woolridge, D. A. Rowley and C. H. StEffee: LOSS of body protein and antibody production by rats on low protein diets. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 70, 240 (1949).Google Scholar
  185. Benditt, E. P., S. Schiller, H.WONG and A. Dorfman: Influence of ACTH and cortisone upon alteration in capillary permeability induced by hyaluronidase in rats. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 75, 782 (1950).Google Scholar
  186. Benjamin, E., U. E. Sluka: Antikörperbildung nach experimenteller Schädigung des hämatopoetischen Systems durch Röntgenstrahlen. Wien. klin. Wschr. 1908, 311.Google Scholar
  187. Bennet, D. W., and A. N. Drury: Further observations relating to the physiological activity of adenine compounds. J. of Physiol. 72, 288 (1931).Google Scholar
  188. Bennett, G. A., J. W. Zeller and W. Bauer: Subcutaneous nodules of rheumatoid arthritis and rheumatic fever; pathologic study. Arch. of Path. 30, 70 (1940).Google Scholar
  189. Bennett jr., J. L.: Observations on fever, caused by bacterial pyrogens; study of relationship between fevers, caused by bacterial pyrogens and by intravenous injection of sterile exsudates of acute inflammation. J. of Exper. Med. 88, 279 (1948).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  190. Bennhold, H.: Über die Vehikelfunktion der Serumeiweißkörper. Erg. inn. Med. 42, 273 (1932).Google Scholar
  191. Bennhold, H., E. Kylin u. S. Rusznyak: Die Eiweißkörper des Blutplasmas. Dresden: Theodor Steinkopff 1938.Google Scholar
  192. Bensley, R. R., and B. Vimtrup: On the nature of the Rouget cells of capillaries. Anat. Rec. 39, 37 (1928).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  193. Bensley, S. H.: On the presence, properties and distribution of the intercellular ground substance of loose connective tissue. Anat. Rec. 60, 93 (1934).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  194. Bergel, S.: Fettspaltendes Ferment in den Lymphocyten. Münch. med. Wschr. 1909, 64.Google Scholar
  195. Bergel, S.: Beziehungen der Lymphocyten zur Fettspaltung und Bakteriolyse. Münch. med. Wschr. 1910, 1683. Beiträge zur Biologie der Lymphocyten. Berl. klin. Wschr. 1919, 915.Google Scholar
  196. Bergel, S.: Beiträge zur Biologie der Lymphocyten. Z. exper. Path. 21, 216 (1920).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  197. Bergel, S.: Weiteres zur lipoidspaltenden Funktion der Lymphocyten. Beitr. path. Anat. 73, 404 (1924).Google Scholar
  198. Bergel, S.: Zur Wandlungsfähigkeit der Lymphocyten. Arch. exper. Zellforsch. 9, 269 (1930).Google Scholar
  199. Berger, W.: Über die Hyperproteinämie nach Eiweißinjektionen. Ein experimenteller Beitrag zur Pathologie des Serumproteins und zur Proteinkörpertherapie. Z. exper. Med. 28, 1 (1922).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  200. Berger, W., U. F. J. Lang: Ein histopathologischer Beitrag zur Histaminhypothese der allergischen Reaktion. Z. Hyg. 113, 206 (1931).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  201. Berghe, L. VAN DEN: Sur la recherche d’acide pentosenucléique dans les plasmocytes et les histiocytes de la moelle osseuse humaine normale et pathologique (myélome). Acta biol. belg. 2, 390 (1942).Google Scholar
  202. Bergmann, H., G. Buschmann, P. DÖring, E. Fritze U. F. Wendt: Der Einfluß bakterieller Pyrogene (Lipopolysaccharide) auf die Phagozytoseaktivität der Granulozyten und auf die elektrische Oberflächenladung menschlicher Blutzellen in vivo. Klin. Wschr. 1945, 500.Google Scholar
  203. Bergner, G. E., and H.W. Dean: Effects of pituitary adrenocorticotropic hormone on the intact rat, with special reference to cytochemical changes in the adrenal cortex. Endocrinology 43, 240 (1948).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  204. Berlin, I., S. L. Wallace and L.M.Meyer: Studies on bone marrow in hyperglobulinemia. Arch. Int. Med. 85, 144 (1950).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  205. Berman, L.: Observations on dry filmes of cultures of lymphoid tissue. Arch. of Path. 33, 295 (1942).Google Scholar
  206. Berman, L., A. R. Axelrod, H. L. Goodman and R. I. Mcclaughry: So-called lupus erythematosus inclusion phenomenon of bone marrow and blood; morphologic and serologic studies. Amer. J. Clin. Path. 20, 403 (1950).Google Scholar
  207. Bernheim, M.: Le rôle du centre clair des follicules des ganglions lymphatiques. Bull. Histol. appl. 1, 441 (1924).Google Scholar
  208. Bernstein, A.: The diagnostic importance of the heterophile antibody test in leukemia. J. Clin. Invest. 13, 677 (1934).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  209. Berry, L. J., J. Davis and T. D. Spies: The relationship between diet and the mechanisms for defense against bacterial infections in rats. J. Labor. a. Clin. Med. 30, 684 (1945).Google Scholar
  210. BeSsis, M., et L. Scebat: Étude des cellules de la série plasmocytaire; étude cytologique du myélome. Rev. d’Hématol. 1, 447 (1946).Google Scholar
  211. Best, C. H.: The disappearance of histamine from autolysing lung tissue. J. of Physiol. 67, 256 (1929).Google Scholar
  212. Best, C. H., and N. B. Taylor: The physiological basis of medical practice. Baltimore: Williams & Wilkins Company 1950.Google Scholar
  213. Bezancon, F., et M. Labbe : Étude sur le mode de réaction et le rôle des ganglions lymphatiques dans les infections expérimentales. Arch. Méd. exper. et Anat. path. 10, 318, 389 (1898).Google Scholar
  214. Bichat, F. X.: Anatomie générale. Paris 1818.Google Scholar
  215. Biedl, A., u. A. v. Descatello: Über Änderungen des Blutbildes nach Unterbrechung des Lymphzuflusses. Arch. f. Physiol. 86, 259 (1901).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  216. Bieling, R.: Die Bedeutung der Milz für die Wirkung der Antigene im Körper. Z. Immun. forsch. 38, 193 (1923).Google Scholar
  217. Bieling, R.: Der centrale Immunisierungsort. In KOLLE-KRATJSE-UHLENHUTHS Handbuch der pathogenen Mikroorganismen, Bd. 2/I, S. 140. Berlin: Springer 1929.Google Scholar
  218. Bieling, R., U. S. Isaac: Experimentelle Untersuchungen über intravitale Hämolyse. I. Der Mechanismus der intravitalen Hämolyse nach Injektion von hämolytischem Immunserum. Z. exper. Med. 25, 1 (1921).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  219. Bieling, R., U. S. Isaac: Experimentelle Untersuchungen über intravitale Hämolyse. II. Der Verlauf der intravitalen Hämolyse nach Milzexstirpation. Z. exper. Med. 26, 251 (1922).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  220. Bier, A.: Die Entstehung des Collateralkreislaufs. Teil I. Der arterielle Collateralkreislauf. Virchows Arch. 147, 256 (1897).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  221. Bier, A.: Die Entstehung des Collateralkreislaufs. Teil II. Der Rückfluß des Blutes aus ischämischen Körperteilen. Virchows Arch. 153, 306 (1898).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  222. Bier, A.: Die Entstehung des Collateralkreislaufs. Versuche an Eingeweiden. Virchows Arch. 153, 434 (1898).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  223. Bier, A.: Regeneration und Narbenbildung in offenen Wunden mit Gewebslücken. Dtsch. med. Wschr. 1917, 285.Google Scholar
  224. Bier, A.: Reiz und Reizbarkeit. Ihre Bedeutung für die praktische Medizin. Münch. med. Wschr. 1921, 1473.Google Scholar
  225. Bier, A.: Reiz und Reizbarkeit. Schluß. Münch. med. Wschr. 1921, 1521.Google Scholar
  226. Bier, A.: Über einige wenig oder gar nicht beachtete Grundfragen der Ernährung. 1. Teil, Einleitung, Ernährung durch das Blut. Blutgefühl. Münch. med. Wschr. 1923, 105.Google Scholar
  227. Bier, A.: Über einige wenig oder gar nicht beobachtete Grundfragen der Ernährung. II. Der nutritive Reiz. Leibesübungen. Zersetztes Eiweiß. Praktische Verwendung des nutritiven Reizes. Die Explanation. Münch. med. Wschr. 1923, 197.Google Scholar
  228. Bier, A.: Über den therapeutischen Effect von lokalen Entzündungen und Abszeßbildungen bei Sepsis. (Bemerkungen zu dem Aufsatz KOLLYS in Nr. 5 der Wschr.) Münch. med. Wschr. 1923, 305.Google Scholar
  229. Bier, A.: Der Reizverzug. Münch. med. Wschr. 1923, 1006.Google Scholar
  230. Bier, A.: Die Entzündung. Arch. klin. Chir. 176, 407 (1933).Google Scholar
  231. Bier, O., u. M. ROCHA E Silva: Untersuchung über Entzündung. I. Mechanismus der Erhöhung der Capillarpermeabilität bei der Entzündung mit besonderer Berücksichtigung der Rolle des Histamins. Virchows Arch. 303, 33 (1939).Google Scholar
  232. Bier, O., u. M. ROCHA E Silva: Untersuchung über Entzündung. II. Zusätzliche Versuche über die Beziehungen von MENKIN schem Leukotaxin zum Histamin. Virchows Arch. 303, 325 (1939).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  233. Bier, O., u. M. ROCHA E Silva: Untersuchung über Entzündung. III. Beiträge zur Kenntnis der chemotaktischen Wirkung von Entzündungsexsudaten. Virchows Arch. 303, 345 (1939).Google Scholar
  234. Billroth, T.: Mancherlei über die morphologischen Vorgänge bei der Entzündung. Wien. med. Jb. 18, 3 (1869).Google Scholar
  235. Bine, R., u. H. Lissner: Die Technik der Opsoninbestimmung und ihre Anwendung bei Lungentuberkulose. Münch. med. Wschr. 1907, 2513.Google Scholar
  236. Bing, J.: Formolgel reaction and other globulin reactions. Acta med. scand. (Stockh.) 91, 336 (1937).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  237. Bing, J.: Further investigations on hyperglobulinemia (occurence and degree of hyperglobulinemia in various diseases. Ratio between hyperglobulinemia, hyperproteinemia and hypoalbuminemia. Formolgel-reaction). Acta med. scand. (Stockh.) 103, 547 (1940).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  238. Bing, J.: Further investigations on hyperglobulinemia (is serumglobulin formed from plasma cells and reticuloendothelial cells). Acta med. scand. (Stockh.) 103, 565 (1940).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  239. Bing, J.: Hypoproteinemia (its frequency, degree, nature and cause, as elucidated by examination of 500 patients with medical affections. Acta med. scand. (Stockh.) 126, 273 (1946).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  240. Bing, J., u. N. O. Cristensen: The connection between plasma cells and the occurence of hyperglobulinemia in horses and cattle. Further investigation on hyperglobulinemia. III. Acta med. scand. (Stockh.) 116, 382 (1944).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  241. Bing, J., A. Fagraeus U. B. Thorell: Studies on nucleic acid metabolism in plasma cells. Acta physiol. scand. (Stockh.) 10, 282 (1945).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  242. Bing, J., u. P. Plum: Serum proteins in leucopenia. (Contribution on question about place of formation of serum proteins.) Acta med. scand. (Stockh.) 92, 415 (1937).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  243. Binz, C: Anteil des Sauerstoffs an der Eiterbildung. Virchows Arch. 73, 181 (1878).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  244. Biscoe, J., F. Heroik and R. W. G. Wyckoff : The size of antibodies. Science (Lancaster, Pa.) 83, 602 (1936).Google Scholar
  245. Bisset, K. A.: The effect of temperature on immunity in amphibia. J. of Path. 59, 301 (1947).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  246. Bisset, K. A.: The effect of temperature upon antibody production in cold-blooded vertebrates. J. of Path. 60, 87 (1948).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  247. Bittdorf, A.: Über die Verteilung des proteolytischen Leukocytenferments und seines Antiferments in Harn, Blut und Auswurf im Verlaufe der krupòsen Pneumonic Dtsch. Arch. klin. Med. 92, 212 (1907).Google Scholar
  248. Bjorneboe, M.: Specific protein in rabbit antipneumococcal serum and its relation to increase of serum protein during immunization. J. of Immun. 37, 201 (1939).Google Scholar
  249. Bjorneboe, M.: Diss. Kopenhagen 1940.Google Scholar
  250. Bjorneboe, M.: Serumprotein bei Immunisierung mit mehreren Antigenen. Z. Immun. forsch. 99, 245 (1941).Google Scholar
  251. Bjorneboe, M.: Serum proteins during immunization. Acta path. scand. (Københ.) 20, 221 (1943).Google Scholar
  252. Bjorneboe, M., E. E. Fischel and H. C. Stoerk: Effect of cortisone and adrenocorticotropic hormone on concentration of circulating antibody. J. of Exper. Med. 93, 37 (1951).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  253. Bjorneboe, M., U. H. Gormsen: Untersuchungen über das Vorkommen von Plasmazellen bei experimenteller Hyperglobulinämie. Klin. Wschr. 1941, 314.Google Scholar
  254. Bjorneboe, M., U. H. Gormsen: Preliminary report on investigations on occurence of plasma cells in experimental hyperglobulinemia in rabbits. Nord. Med. 9, 891 (1941).Google Scholar
  255. Bjorneboe, M., U. H. Gormsen: Experimental studies on role of plasma cells as antibody producers. Acta path. scand. (Københ.) 20, 649 (1943).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  256. Bjorneboe, M., H. Gormsen and F. Lundquist: Further experimental studies on role of plasma cells as antibody producers. J. of Immun. 55, 121 (1947).Google Scholar
  257. Blair, J. E.: The pathogenic staphylococci. Bact. Rev. 3, 97 (1939).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  258. Blair, J. E.: Bacterial and mycotic infections of man (DUBOS): The Staphylococci, S. 325. Philadelphia: J. B. Lippincott Company 1948.Google Scholar
  259. Blake, F. G., and R. L. Cecil: Studies on experimental pneumonia. II. Pathology and pathogenesis of pneumococcus lobar pneumonia in monkeys. J. of Exper. Med. 31, 445 (1920).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  260. Blalock, A., C. S. Robinson, R. S. CuNningham and M. E. Gray: Experimental studies on lymphatic blockade. Arch. Surg. 34, 1049 (1937).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  261. Blix, G.: On the structure of hyaluronic acid. Acta chem. scand. (Københ.) 5, 981 (1951).Google Scholar
  262. Bloom, F.: Effect of cortisone on mast cell tumors (mastocytoma) of the dog. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 79, 651 (1952).Google Scholar
  263. Bloom, W.: Histamin as an inflammatory agent. Bull. John Hopkins Hosp. 33, 185 (1922).Google Scholar
  264. Bloom, W.: The hemopoietic potency of the small lymphocyte. Fol. haemat. (Lpz.) 33, 122 (1926).Google Scholar
  265. Bloom, W.: Transformation of lymphocytes of thoracic duct into polyblasts (macrophages) in tissue culture. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 24, 567 (1927).Google Scholar
  266. Bloom, W.: Mammalian lymph in tissue culture; from lymphocyte to fibroblast. Arch. exper. Zellforsch. 5, 269 (1928).Google Scholar
  267. Bloom, W.: The formation of abscesses in an infection with bacterium monocytogenes. Arch. of Path. 6, 995 (1928).Google Scholar
  268. Bloom, W.: Tissue cultures of blood and blood-forming organs in relation to hematology. Fol. haemat. (Lpz.) 36, 440 (1928).Google Scholar
  269. Bloom, W.: The origin and nature of the monocyte. Fol. haemat. (Lpz.) 37, 1 (1928).Google Scholar
  270. Bloom, W.: The relationships between lymphocytes, monocytes and plasma cells. Fol. haemat. (Lpz.) 37, 63 (1928).Google Scholar
  271. Bloom, W.: Über die Monocytenfrage. Klin. Wschr. 1929, 481.Google Scholar
  272. Bloom, W.: Some relationships between the cells of the blood and of the connective tissues. Arch. exper. Zellforsch. 11, 145 (1931).Google Scholar
  273. Bloom, W. L., W. J. Mcghee, W. J. Cromartie and D. W. Watson: Studies on infection with bacillus anthracis. VI. Physiological changes in experimental animals during the course of infection with B. anthracis. J. Inf. Dis. 80, 137 (1947).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  274. Bloch, G.: Über Chemotaxis. Zbl. Path. 7, 785 (1896).Google Scholar
  275. Bluethgen, H.: Beitrag zur Pathologie der Verbrennung. Frankf. Z. Path. 58, 85 (1943).Google Scholar
  276. Blunt, J. W., C. M. Plotz, R. Lattes, E. L. Howes, K. Meyer and C. Ragan: Effect of cortisone on experimental fractures in the rabbit. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 73, 678 (1950).Google Scholar
  277. Boeke, J.: Innervationsstudien. Die Nervenversorgung des Muscularis ciliaris und des Muscularis sphincter iridis bei Säugern und Vögeln. Ein Beispiel plexiformer Innervation der Muskelfasern. Z. mikrosk.-anat. Forsch. 33, 233 (1933).Google Scholar
  278. Boeke, J.: Innervationsstudien. Der sympathische Grundplexus und seine Beziehungen zu den quergestreiften Muskelfasern und zu den Herzmuskelfasern. Z. mikrosk. anat. Forsch. 34, 330 (1933).Google Scholar
  279. Boeke, J.: Innervationsstudien. Der sympathische Grundplexus in seinen Beziehungen zu den Drüsen. (Innervation der Speicheldrüsen, der Schweißdrüsen, der Talgdrüsen beim Menschen, der Orbitaldrüsen beim Igel.) Z. mikrosk.-anat. Forsch. 35, 551 (1934).Google Scholar
  280. Boeke, J.: Innervationsstudien. Zur Nervenversorgung der Augenhäute. Die Beziehungen der Nervenfasern der Iris zu den Bindegewebszellen beim Affen. Die inter stitiellen Elemente des Irisstromas und der sympathische Grundplexus. Z. mikrosk.-anat. Forsch. 39, 477 (1936).Google Scholar
  281. Boerner, F., and S. Mudd: Determination of the phagocytic power of whole blood or plasma-leucocyte mixtures for clinical or experimental purposes. Description of an improved method, with representative findings. Amer. J. Med. Sci. 189, 22 (1935).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  282. BoErner-patzelt, D., A. Goedel U. F. Standenath: Das Retikuloendothel. Leipzig 1925.Google Scholar
  283. Boivin, A.: Travaux récents sur la constitution chimique et sur les propriétés biologiques des antigènes bactériens. Schweiz. Z. Path. u. Bakter. 9, 505 (1946).Google Scholar
  284. Boivin, A.: Directed mutation in colon bacilli, by an inducing principle of desoxyribonucleic nature: its meaning for the general biochemistry of heredity. Cold Spring Harbor Symp. Quant. Biol. 12, 7 (1947).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  285. Boivin, A., et A. Delannay: Les antigènes glucido-lipidiques, facteurs favorisant les infections bacteriennes. Antigènes glucido-lipidiques et agressines. Ann. Inst. Pasteur 71, 168 (1945).Google Scholar
  286. Boivin, A., et L. Mesrobeanu: Recherches sur les antigènes somatiques et sur les endotoxines des bactéries. I. Considérations générales et exposé des techniques utilisées. Rev. d’Immunol. 1, 553 (1935).Google Scholar
  287. Boivin, A., et L. Mesrobeanu: Recherches sur les antigènes somatiques et sur les endotoxines des bactéries. II. L’antigène somatique complet (antigène 0) de certaines bactéries et le constituant principal de leur endotoxine. Rev. d’Immunol. 2, 113 (1936).Google Scholar
  288. Boll, F.: Untersuchungen über den Bau und die Entwicklung der Gewebe. Arch. mikrosk. Anat. 8, 26 (1872).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  289. Bonne: Zit. bei SCHWARZ 1914.Google Scholar
  290. Bordet, J.: Gélose et anaphylatoxine. C. r. Soc. Biol. Paris 74, 877 (1913).Google Scholar
  291. Borei, H., G. Carlstroem, H. Hansson, H. Monath U. B. Lundquist : Comparison between sperm lysin leueotaxine and detergents as to their capacity to hemolyse and to increase capillary permeability. Ark. Kern., Mineral., Geol. 26, 1 (1948).Google Scholar
  292. Boros, J. v., u. A. Leszler: Über die Bedeutung der Granulocyten bei der Antikörperbildung. Z. exper. Med. 78, 404 (1931).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  293. Borrel, A.: Tuberculose pulmonaire expérimentale. Étude anatomo-pathologique du processus obtenu par injection veineuse. Ann. Inst. Pasteur 7, 593 (1893).Google Scholar
  294. Borscow, E.: Zur Frage über den gallertartigen Niederschlag der Rübenzuckerlösung. Bot. Jber. 4, 790 (1876).Google Scholar
  295. Borst, M.:.Das Verhalten der Endothelien bei der acuten und chronischen Entzündung. Verh. physik.-med. Ges. Würzburg 31, 1–99 (1897).Google Scholar
  296. Bourne, G.: Cytology and cell physiology. Cambridge 1942.Google Scholar
  297. Bovet, D.: Antihistamine agents in allergy; introduction to antihistamine agents and antergan derivatives. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 50, 1089 (1950).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  298. Bovet, D., R. Horclois et F. Walthert: Propriétes antihistaminiques de la n-p-méthoxybencyl-n-diméthylaminoéthyl-a-aminopyridine. C. r. Soc. Biol. Paris 138, 99 (1944).Google Scholar
  299. Bowman, F. B., M. C. Winternitz U. H. M. Evans: Über die vitale Färbung des Tubercels. Zbl. Bakter. 65,403 (1912).Google Scholar
  300. Boyd, W.C.,and H. Bernard: Quantitative changes in antibodies and globulin fractions in sera of rabbits injected with several antigens. J. of Immun. 33, 111 (1937).Google Scholar
  301. Brachet, J.: La détection histochimique des acides pentosenucléiques. C. r. Soc. Biol. Paris 133/34, 88 (1940).Google Scholar
  302. Brachet, J.: La localisation des acides pentosenucléiques dans les tissus animaux et les oeufs d’amphibiens en voie de développement. Arch. of Biol. 53, 207 (1942).Google Scholar
  303. Brachet, J.: Embryologie chimique. Liège: Desoer 1945.Google Scholar
  304. Brachet, J.: Le rôle du noyau et du cytoplasme dans les synthèses et la morphogenèse. Ann. Soc. roy. zool. Belg. 81, 185 (1950).Google Scholar
  305. Brachet, J.: Symposium on nucleic acids, S. 207. Cambridge: University Press 1947 u. 1951.Google Scholar
  306. Brachet, J.: Nucleic acids in the cell and the embryo. Symposia Soc. Exper. Biol. 1, 207 (1951).Google Scholar
  307. Brachet, J., and H. ChaNtrenne: Protein synthesis in nucleated and non-nucleated halves of acetabularia mediterrenea studied with carbon-14 dioxide. Nature (Lond.) 168, 950 (1951).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  308. Bracroft, J., J. F. Danielli, W. F. Harper and P.D.Mitchell: WHARTON’S jelly considered as a conducting path. Nature (Lond.) 154, 667 (1944).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  309. Bradley, H. C.: Autolysis and atrophy. Physiologic. Rev. 2, 415 (1922).Google Scholar
  310. Bradley, H. C.: Studies of autolysis. VII. The nature of autolytic enzymes. J. of Biol. Chem. 52, 467 (1922).Google Scholar
  311. Bradley, L. J., and C. B. Favour: The ability of ACTH and cortisone to alter delayed-type bacterial hypersensitivity. Bull. Johns Hopkins Hosp. 87, 186 (1950).Google Scholar
  312. Bramkamp, R. G.: Protein content of subcutaneous edema fluid in heart disease. J. Clin. Invest. 14, 34 (1935).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  313. Branham, S. E., and K. Habel: Infection and intoxication of macacus mulatta with Shigella dysenteriae. J. of Bacter. 54, 57 (1947).Google Scholar
  314. Brass, K.: Die Eiweißstoffwechselstörung des Plasmocytomkranken. Frankf. Z. Path. 57, 367 (1943).Google Scholar
  315. Brass, K.: Die Eiweißstoffwechselstörung des Plasmocytomkranken. Frankf. Z. Path. 58, 56 (1943).Google Scholar
  316. Brass, K.: Die Eiweißstoffwechselstörung des Plasmocytomkranken. II. Mitt. Frankf. Z. Path. 57, 481 (1943).Google Scholar
  317. BrauN-mEnendez, E.: Hypertension after bilateral nephrectomy in the rat. Nature (Lond.) 160, 905 (1947).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  318. Braunsteiner, H., K. Fellinger U. F. Pakesch: Ergebnisse und Probleme histologischer Untersuchungen im Elektronenmikroskop. Klin. Wschr. 1953, 357.Google Scholar
  319. Bredt, H.: Entzündung und Sklerose der Lungenschlagader. Ein Beitrag zur Kenntnis des Begriffes und der Erscheinungsformen der Endarteriitis und Arteriosklerose. Virchows Arch. 308, 60 (1941).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  320. Breinl, F., u. F. Haurowitz: Chemische Untersuchung des Präzipitates aus Hämoglobin und Anti-Hämoglobin-Serum und Bemerkungen über die Natur der Antikörper. Z. physiol. Chem. 192, 45 (1930).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  321. Breslauer, F.: Die Pathogenese der trophischen Gewebsschäden nach der Nervenverletzung. Berl. klin. Wschr. 1918, 1073.Google Scholar
  322. Breslauer, F.: Die Pathogenese der trophischen Gewebsschäden nach der Nervenverletzung. Dtsch Z. Chir. 150, 50 (1919).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  323. Briggs, D. R.: The -potential and the lyotropic series. J. Physic. Chem. 32,1646 (1928).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  324. Briot, M., et B. N. Halpern: Symptomatologie et pathogénie du syndrome oedémateux produit par le dextran chez le rat. C. r. Soc. Biol. Paris 146, 15 (1952).Google Scholar
  325. Brock, N., H. Druckrey U. H. Herken: Der Stoffwechsel des geschädigten Gewebes. II. Nach Untersuchungen am Seeigelei. Arch. exper. Path. u. Pharmakol. 188, 436 (1938).Google Scholar
  326. Brodersen, J.: Die Zellen des Unterhautbindegewebes der weißen Maus. Z. mikrosk.-anat. Forsch. 14, 60 (1928).Google Scholar
  327. Brooks, M. M., u. S. C. Brooks: The permeability of living cells. Berlin 1941.Google Scholar
  328. Bross, K.: Zur Plasmacytomfrage. Fol. haemat. (Lpz.) 45, 137 (1931).Google Scholar
  329. Bruce, A. N.: Über die Beziehung der sensiblen Nervenendigungen zum Entzündungsvorgang. Arch. exper. Path. u. Pharmakol. 63, 424 (1910).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  330. Bruce, A. N.: Vaso-dilator axon reflexes. Quart. J. Exper. Physiol. 6, 339 (1913).Google Scholar
  331. Bruger, M.: Studies of pathological body fluids: cholesterol partition and total protein content. Amer. J. Clin. Path. 5, 384 (1935).Google Scholar
  332. Brunsting, L. A., C. H. Slocumb and J. W. Didcoct: Effects of cortisone on acute disseminated lupus erythematosus. Arch. of Dermat. 63, 29 (1951).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  333. Bruton, O. C.: Agammaglobulinemie. Pediatrics 9, 722 (1952).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  334. Buchner, H.: Über Hemmung der Milzbrandinfektion und über das aseptische Fieber. Berl. klin. Wschr. 1890, 216.Google Scholar
  335. Buchner, H.: Über pyogene Stoffe in der Bakterienzelle. Berl. klin. Wschr. 1890, 673.Google Scholar
  336. Buchner, H.: Über die Ursache der Sporenbildung beim Milzbrandbazillus. Zbl. Bakter. 8, 1 (1890).Google Scholar
  337. Buchner, H.: Über den Einfluß höherer Konzentration des Nährmediums auf Bakterien. Zbl. Bakter. 8, 65 (1890).Google Scholar
  338. Buchner, H.: Über eiterungserregende Stoffe in der Bakterienzelle. Zbl. Bakter. 8, 321 (1890).Google Scholar
  339. Buchner, H.: Kurze Übersicht über die Entwicklung der Bakterienforschung seit NAEGELIS Eingreifen in dieselbe. Münch. med. Wschr. 1891, 435.Google Scholar
  340. Buchner, H.: Weitere Untersuchungen über die bacterienfeindlichen und globuliciden Wirkungen des Blutserums. Arch. f. Hyg. 17, 112 (1893).Google Scholar
  341. Buchner, E., H. BUCHNER U. M. HAHN: Die Zymasegärung. München 1903.Google Scholar
  342. BÜchner, F.: Allgemeine Pathologie. München: Urban&Schwarzenberg 1950.Google Scholar
  343. BÜngeler, W.: Experimentelle Untersuchungen über die Monocyten des Blutes und ihre Genese aus dem Keticuloendothel. Verh. dtsch. path. Ges. 21, 308 (1926).Google Scholar
  344. BÜngeler, W.: Experimentelle Untersuchungen über die Monocyten des Blutes und ihre Genese aus dem Reticuloendothel. Beitr. path. Anat. 76, 181 (1927).Google Scholar
  345. BÜngeler, W.: Über Leukocytenbildung aus Histiocyten. Verh. dtsch. path. Ges. 22, 243 (1927).Google Scholar
  346. BÜngeler, W.: Vitale Speicherung und Blutmonocyten. Fol. haemat. (Lpz.) 37, 204 (1928).Google Scholar
  347. BÜngener, O. V.: Über die Einheilung von Fremdkörpern unter Einwirkung chemischer und mikroparasitärer Schädlichkeiten. Beitr. path. Anat. 19, 33 (1896).Google Scholar
  348. BÜrger, M.: Stoffliche und funktionelle Alterserscheinungen beim Menschen. Z. Neur. 167, 11 (1939).Google Scholar
  349. Bukantz, S. C., G. J. Dammin, K. S. Wilson, M. C. Johnson and H. L. Alexander: Inhibitory effect of nitrogen mustard (bis -chloroethylamine) on lesions of experimental serum hypersensitiveness. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 72, 21 (1949).Google Scholar
  350. Bukantz, S. C, P. F. DE Gara and J. G. M. Bullowa: Capsular polysaccharide in the blood of patients with pneumococcic pneumonia. Arch. Int. Med. 69, 191 (1942).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  351. Bullough, W. S., and E. A. Eisa: The effects of a graded series of restricted diets on epidermal mitotic activity in the mouse. Brit. J. Canc. 4, 321 (1950).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  352. Bungenberg DE Jong, H. G.: Die Koazervation und ihre Bedeutung für die Biologie. Protoplasma (Wien) 15, 110 (1932).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  353. Bungenberg DE Jong, H. G., O. Bank u. E. G. Hoskam: Morphologische Studien an Komplexkoazervaten. Flüssige bzw. gelatinierte Schaum-und Hohlkörper. Protoplasma (Wien) 34, 30 (1940).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  354. BUNTING, C. H.: Cell reactions in resistance and immunity. Wisconsin Med. J. 24, 305 (1925).Google Scholar
  355. Bunting, C. H.: Special Cytology (COWDRY) 2, 685 (1932).Google Scholar
  356. Bunting, C. H.: II. The polymorphonuclear neutrophile leucocyte, S. 159. VI. Functions of the leucocytes, S. 437. In DOWNEYS Handbuch der Hämatologie, Bd. 1. New York: Hoeber 1938.Google Scholar
  357. Bunting, C. H., and J. Huston: Fate of the lymphocyte. J. of Exper. Med. 33, 593 (1921).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  358. Bunting, H., and R. F. White: Histochemical studies of skin wounds in normal and in scorbutic guinea pigs. Arch. of Path. 49, 590 (1950).Google Scholar
  359. Burger, M.: Bacterial polysaccharides. Springfield: Ch. C. Thomas 1950.Google Scholar
  360. Burket, L. C., and P. GyÖrgy: Clinical observations on use of hyaluronidase. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 52, 1171 (1950).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  361. Burnet, F. M.: The production of antibodies. Melbourne: Macmillan&Co. 1941.Google Scholar
  362. Burnet, F. M.: Mucoproteins in relation to virus action. Physiologic. Rev. 31, 131 (1951).Google Scholar
  363. Burnet, F. M., and F. Fenner: Genetics and immunology. Heredity (Lond.) 2, 289 (1948).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  364. Burnet, F. M., and F. Fenner: The production of antibodies. Melbourne: Macmillan&Co. 1949.Google Scholar
  365. Burnet, F. M., and D. LUSH: Influenza virus on the developing egg. 8. A comparison of two antigenically dissimilar strains of human influenza virus after full adaptation to the egg membrane. Austral. J. Exper. Biol. 16, 261 (1938).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  366. Burrows, H.: Some factors in the localization of disease in the body. London: Bailliere, Tindall&Cox 1932.Google Scholar
  367. Burrows, W.: Endotoxins. Annual Rev. Microbiol. 5, 181 (1951).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  368. Burrows, W., A. N. Mather, M. E. Elliott and I. Havens : Studies on immunity to asiatic cholera. III. The mouse protection test. J. Inf. Dis. 81, 157 (1947).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  369. Burrows, W., A. N. Mather, V. G. Mcgann and S. M. Wagner: Studies on immunity to asiatic cholera. II. The O and H antigenic structure of the cholera and related vibrios. J. Inf. Dis. 79, 168 (1946).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  370. Businco, L., e G. Giunchi: Instaminemia dei bovini e il problema della localizzazione dell’istamina nel sangue. Boll. Soc. ital. Biol. sper. 13, 903 (1938).Google Scholar
  371. Butt, A. J.: Influence of protective urinary colloids in the prevention of renal lithiasis: preliminary report. J. Florida Med. Assoc. 37, 711 (1951).Google Scholar
  372. Butt, A. J., and E. A. Hauser: The importance of protective urinary colloids in the prevention and treatment of kidney stones. Science (Lancaster, Pa.) 115, 308 (1952).Google Scholar
  373. Butt, A. J., E. A. Hauser and J. Seifter: Medical management of renal lithiasis: increasing the protective urinary colloids with hyaluronidase. California Med. 76, 123 (1952).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  374. Butt, A. J., E. A. Hauser and J. Seifter: Effect of hyaluronidase on urine and its possible significance in renal lithiasis. J. Amer. Med. Assoc. 150, 1096 (1952).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  375. Buxton, B. H.: Absorption from the peritoneal cavity. J. Med. Res. 16,17 (1907).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  376. Buxton, B. H.: Absorption from the peritoneal cavity. Part VII. The effect of minimal doses of bacteria and the bearing of the experiments upon the question of peritonitis. J. Med. Res. 16, 25 (1907).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  377. Buxton, B. H., and J. C. Torrey: Studies in absorption. J. Med. Res. 15, 18 (1906).Google Scholar
  378. Bywaters, E. G. L.: Metabolism of cartilage. Nature (Lond.) 138, 30 (1936).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  379. Bywaters, E. G. L.: The metabolism of joint tissues. J. of Path. 44, 247 (1937).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  380. Bywaters, E. G. L.: Ischemic muscle necrosis. Crushing injury, traumatic edema. The crush syndrome: A type of injury, seen in air raid casualties following burial beneath debris. J. Amer. Med. Assoc. 124, 1103 (1944).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  381. Bywaters, E. G. L., and G. E. Delory: Myohaemoglobinuria. Lancet 1941 I, 648.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  382. Bywaters, E. G. L., G. E. Delory, C. Rimington and J. A. R. Miles : Myohaemoglobin in urine of air raid casualties with crushing injury. Biochemie. J. 35, 1164 (1942).Google Scholar
  383. Bywaters, E. G. L., G. E. Delory, C. Rimington and J. A. R. Miles ,Caffier, P.: Über die Umwandlungsfähigkeit der weißen Elemente des normalen menschlichen Blutes bei in vitro-Kultivierung. Arch. exper. Zellforsch. 4, 419 (1927).Google Scholar
  384. Bywaters, E. G. L., G. E. Delory, C. Rimington and J. A. R. Miles : Die prospek-tiven Potenzen des normalen Menschenblutes. Arch. exper. Zellforsch. 6, 285 (1928).Google Scholar
  385. Cajal, Ramon Y: Manual de anatomia pathologica general. Barcelona 1890.Google Scholar
  386. Cajal, Ramon Y: Estudios histologicos sobre los tumores epitheliales. Rev. trimest. microsc. 1, 83 (1896).Google Scholar
  387. Cajal, Ramon Y: Quelques antécédents historiques ignorés sur les Plasmazellen. Anat. Anz. 29, 666 (1906).Google Scholar
  388. Cajal, Ramon Y: Manual de histologica normal. Barcelona 1921.Google Scholar
  389. CaLdwell, F. E., and P. Gyoergi: The influence of biotin deficiency on the course of infection with trypanosoma Lewisi in the albino rat. J. Inf. Dis. 81, 197 (1947).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  390. Calmette, A., et C. Guerin: Recherches sur la vaccine experimentale. Ann. Inst. Pasteur 15, 161 (1901).Google Scholar
  391. Cameron, G. R.: Pathology of the cell. London: Oliver a. Boyd 1952.Google Scholar
  392. Campbell, D. H., and P. A. Nicoll: Studies on in vitro anaphylaxis and release of an active non-histamine material from sensitized guinea pig lung. J. of Immunol. 39, 103 (1940).Google Scholar
  393. CaNnon, P. R.: The functional significance of specific agglutinins and precipitins. Physiologic. Rev. 20, 89 (1940).Google Scholar
  394. CaNnon, P. R.: Antibodies and the proteinreserves. J. of Immun. 44, 107 (1942).Google Scholar
  395. CaNnon, P. R.: The importance of proteins in resistance to infection. J. Amer. Med. Assoc. 128, 360 (1945).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  396. CaNnon, P. R., R. B. Baer, F. L. Sullivan and J. R. Webster: The influence of blockade of the reticulo-endothelial system on the formation of antibodies. J. of Immun. 17, 441 (1929).Google Scholar
  397. CaNnon, P. R., W. E. Chase and R. W. Wissler: The relationship of the protein-reserves to antibody-production. I. The effects of a low-protein diet and of plasmapheresis upon the formation of agglutinins. J. of Immun. 47, 133 (1943).Google Scholar
  398. CaNnon, P. R., and G. A. Pacheco: Studies in tissue immunity. Cellular reactions of the skin of the guinea pig as influenced by local active immunization. Amer. J. Path. 6, 749 (1930).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  399. CaNnon, P. R., and F. L. Sullivan: Local formation of antibody by skin. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 29, 517 (1931/32).Google Scholar
  400. CaNnon, P. R., R. W. Wissler, R. L. Woolridge and E. D. Benditt: The relationship of protein deficiency to surgical infection. Ann. Surg. 120, 514 (1944).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  401. Cappell, D. F.: Intravitam and supra vital staining. I. Principles and general results. J. of Path. 32, 595 (1929).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  402. Cappell, D. F.: Intravitam and supravital staining. IV. The cellular reactions following mild irritation of the peritoneum in normal and vitally stained animals, with special reference to the origin and nature of the mononuclear cells. J. of Path. 33, 429 (1930).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  403. Cardon, L., and D. Atlas: Incidence and causes of hyperproteinemia. Arch. Int. Med. 71, 377 (1943).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  404. Carnes, W. H., C. Ragan, J. W. FerrEbee and J. O’neill: Effects of desoxycorticosterone acetate in albino rat. Endocrinology 29, 144 (1941).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  405. Caro, L.: Zur Frage der Herkunft und Bedeutung von fettspaltenden Fermenten des menschlichen Blutes. Z. klin. Med. 89, 49 (1920).Google Scholar
  406. Carrel, A.: Growth-promoting function of leucocytes. J. of Exper. Med. 36, 385 (1922).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  407. Carrel, A.: A method for the physiological study of tissues in vitro. J. of Exper. Med. 38, 407 (1923).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  408. Carrel, A.: Leucocytic trephones. J. Amer. Med. Assoc. 82, 255 (1924).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  409. Carrel, A., and A. H. Ebeling: Pure cultures of large mononuclear leucocytes. J. of Exper. Med. 36, 365 (1922).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  410. Carrel, A., and A. H. Ebeling: Action on fibroblasts of extracts of homologous and heterologous tissues. J. of Exper. Med. 38, 499 (1923).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  411. Carrel, A., and A. H. Ebeling: Action of serum on lymphocytes in vitro. J. of Exper. Med. 38, 513 (1923).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  412. Carrel, A., and A. H. Ebeling: The transformation of monocytes into fibroblasts through the action of Rous virus. J. of Exper. Med. 43, 461 (1926).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  413. Carrel, A., and A. H. Ebeling: The foundament properties of the fibroblast and the macrophage. The fibroblast. J. of Exper. Med. 44, 261 (1926).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  414. Carrel, A., and A. H. Ebeling: The foundament properties of the fibroblast and the macrophage. The macrophage. J. of Exper. Med. 44, 285(1926)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  415. Carrel, A., and R. Inglebrigtsen : The production of antibodies by tissues living outside of the organisation. J. of Exper. Med. 15, 287 (1912).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  416. CaRrier, E. B., U. P. B. Rehberg: Capillary and venous pressure in man. Skand. Arch. Physiol. (Berl. u. Lpz.) 64, 20 (1923).Google Scholar
  417. CaRriÈre, G., G. Morel et P. J. Gineste: Modifications histologiques du thymus du rat albinos sous l’mfluence de la folliculine, de la progestine et de l’hormone gonadotrope ou antélobine. C. r. Soc. Biol. Paris 126, 44 (1937).Google Scholar
  418. Carroll, J. V.: The blood-count in rubella with special reference to plasma cells and TURK cells. Lancet 1934 I, 182.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  419. Carter, B. B., and A. E. Axelrod: Circulating antibodies in vitamin deficiency states. II. Thiamin and biotin deficiencies. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 67, 416 (1948).Google Scholar
  420. Casals, J., and J. Freund: Sensitization and antibody formation in monkeys injected with tubercle bacilli in paraffin oil. J. of Immun. 36, 399 (1939).Google Scholar
  421. Casper, W. A.: Spezifische Cutisreaktionen an Gonorrhoikern mit spezifischen eiweißfreien Substanzen aus Gonokokken. Klin. Wschr. 1930, 2158.Google Scholar
  422. CaSpersson, T.: Über den chemischen Aufbau der Strukturen des Zellkernes. Skand. Arch. Physiol. (Berl. u. Lpz.) 73, Suppl. 8 (1936).Google Scholar
  423. CaSpersson, T.: Über Eiweißstoffe im Chromosomgerüst. Naturwiss. 28, 514 (1941).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  424. CaSpersson, T.: Studien über den Eiweißumsatz der Zelle. Naturwiss. 29, 33 (1941).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  425. CaSpersson, T.: Cell growth and cell function. New York: Norton 1950.Google Scholar
  426. CaSpersson, T.: The relations between nucleic acid and protein synthesis, S. 127. Cambridge: Univ. Press 1947 u. 1951.Google Scholar
  427. CaSpersson, T.: The relations between nucleic acid and protein synthesis. Symposia Soc. Exper. Biol. 1, 127 (1951).Google Scholar
  428. CaSpersson, T., H. Landstroem-hyden U. L. Aquilonious: Cytoplasmanukleotide in eiweißproduzierenden Drüsenzellen. Chromosoma 2, 111 (1941).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  429. CaSpersson, T., and J. Schultz: Pentose nucleotides in the cytoplasm of growing tissues. Nature (Lond.) 143, 602 (1939).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  430. CaSpersson, T., U. B. Thorell: Der endozelluläre Eiweiß-und Nukleinsäurestoffwechsel in embryonalem Gewebe. Chromosoma 2, 132 (1941).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  431. CaSpersson, T., u. K. G. Thorsson: Virus und Stoffwechsel. Klin. Wschr. 1953, 205.Google Scholar
  432. Castle, W. B.: Disorders of the blood, pathologic physiology: mechanisms of disease, W. A. SODEMAN, S. 355. Philadelphia: W. B. Saunders Company 1950.Google Scholar
  433. Castor, C. W., and B. L. Baker: The local action of adrenocortical steroids on epidermis and connective tissue of the skin. Endocrinology 47, 234 (1950).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  434. Catania, V.: La struttura del nodulo linfatico e del suo folliculo secondario nell’ansello di WALDEYER e nell’appendice vermiforme dell’uomo morto per malattia. Haematologica (Pavia) 8, 221 (1927).Google Scholar
  435. Catcheside, D. G., and B. Holmes: The action of enzymes and chromosomes. Symposium on nucleic acids, S. 225. Cambridge: Univ. Press 1947 u. 1951.Google Scholar
  436. Catchpole, H. R.: Solubility properties of some components of the ground substance in relation to intravital staining of connective tissue. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 52, 989 (1950).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  437. Catron, L.: Studies on bacterial localization. Effects of specific immunization and of a gum acacia medium on localization of typ I pneumococci in mice. J. of Exper. Med. 61, 735 (1935).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  438. Cavallero, C.: Etudes sur la regulation hormonale de l’mflammation. The mechanism of inflammation (JASMIN U. ROBERT), S. 87. Montreal: Acta Inc. 1953.Google Scholar
  439. Cavallero, C., M. Borasi, G. Sala and A. Amira: Effetto del cortisone del DCA e dell’artisone sulla guarigione della ferite cutanee sperimentali. Arch. internat. Pharmacodynamie 86, 43 (1950).Google Scholar
  440. Cavallero, C., and B. Sala: Cortisone and infection. Lancet 1951 I, 175.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  441. Ceresa, F., e G. F. Rubino: Ricerche sperimentali sull’ effetto antijaluronidasico del cortisone. Arch. Sci. med. 91, 222 (1951).Google Scholar
  442. Cesaris-demel, A.: L’endiapedesi nel processo inflammatorio. Haematologica (Pavia) 1, 33 (1920).Google Scholar
  443. Chain, E., and E. S. Duthie: Identity of hyaluronidase and spreading factor. Brit. J. Exper. Path. 21, 324 (1940).Google Scholar
  444. Chambers, R., and G.Cameron: Intracellular hydrion concentration studies. VII. The secreting cells of the mesonephros in the chick. J. Cellul. a. Comp. Physiol. 2, 99 (1932).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  445. Chambers, R., and T. Kerr: Intracellular hydrion concentration studies. VIII. Cytoplasm and vacuole of limnobium root-hair cells. J. Cellul. a. Comp. Physiol. 2, 105 (1932).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  446. Chambers, R., and B. W. Zweifach: Capillary endothelial cement in relation to permeability. J. Cellul. a. Comp. Physiol. 15, 255 (1940).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  447. Chambers, R., and B. W. Zweifach: Caliber changes of the vessels of the capillary bed. Federat. Proc. 1, 14 (1942).Google Scholar
  448. Chambers, R., and B. W. Zweifach: Topography and function of mesenteric capillary circulation. Amer. J. Anat. 75, 173 (1944).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  449. Chambers, R., and B. W. Zweifach: Functional activity of blood capillary bed, with special reference to visceral tissue. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 46, 683 (1946).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  450. Chambers, R., and B. W. Zweifach: Intercellular cement and capillary permeability. Physiologic. Rev. 27, 436 (1947).Google Scholar
  451. Champy, C., et N. Kritch: Le tissu mucoélastique de la crête du coq réactif de l’hormone sexuelle. C. r. Soc. Biol. Paris 92, 683 (1925).Google Scholar
  452. Chang, H. T., and J. E. Kempf: The hypotensive action of influenza virus on rats. J. of Immun. 65, 75 (1950).Google Scholar
  453. Chase, M.W.: Cellular transfer of cutaneous hypersensitivity to tuberculin. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 59, 134 (1945).Google Scholar
  454. Chase, M.W.: Inhibition of experimental drug allergy by prior feeding of the sensitizing agent. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 61, 257 (1946).Google Scholar
  455. Chase, M. W.: The allergic state, Kap. 8, S. 168. Bacterical and myotic infections of man. (DUBOS.) 1952.Google Scholar
  456. Chassel, H.: Beiträge zur Herkunft der polymorphkernigen Leukocyten. III. Weitere Untersuchungen über Leukocytenentstehung aus Bindegewebszellen. Virchows Arch. 270, 100 (1928).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  457. Chesney, A. M., T. B. Turner and C. R. L. Halley: Studies in experimental syphilis. VI. On the localization of syphilitic lesions in inflamed areas. Bull. Johns Hopkins Hosp. 42, 319 (1928).Google Scholar
  458. Chlopin, N. G.: Studien über Gewebskulturen im artfremden Blutplasma. I. Allgemeines. II. Das Bindegewebe der Wirbeltiere. Z. mikrosk.-anat. Forsch. 2, 324 (1925).Google Scholar
  459. Chlopin, N. G.: Experimentelle Untersuchungen über die sekretorischen Prozesse im Zytoplasma. I. Über die Reaktion der Gewebselemente auf intra vitale Neutralrotfärbung. Arch. exper. Zellforsch. 4, 462 (1927).Google Scholar
  460. Chlopin, N. G.: Über in vitro-Kulturen des menschlichen Mesenchyms. Arch. exper. Zellforsch. 11, 226 (1931).Google Scholar
  461. Chlopin, N. G.: Studien über Gewebskulturen im artfremden Blutplasma. V. Mitt. Das Verhalten und die Verwandlungen des menschlichen Mesenchyms im Explantat. Arch. exper. Zellforsch. 12, 11 (1932).Google Scholar
  462. Chlopin, N. G., U. A. Chlopin: Studien über Gewebskulturen im artfremden Blutplasma. III. Die Histiogenese der Zellformen in den Explantaten der blutbildenden Organe des Axolotls. IV. Ein Beitrag zur Vitalfärbung explantierter Zellelemente. Arch. exper. Zellforsch. 1, 193 (1925).Google Scholar
  463. Chopra, R. N., S. N. MukhErjee and S. S. Rao: Studies on protein fractions of blood sera; normal and filerial blood sera. Indian J. Med. Res. 22, 171 (1934).Google Scholar
  464. Choucroun, N.: Tubercle bacillus antigens; biological properties of 2 substances isolated from paraffin oil extract of dead tubercle bacilli. Amer. Rev. Tbc. 56, 203 (1947).Google Scholar
  465. Choucroun, N.: Rôle joué par le lipo-polysaccharide du bacille tuberculeux dans 1’hypersensibilité à la tuberculine et dans l’acidorésistance du bacille. C. r. Acad. Sci. Paris 226, 1477 (1948).Google Scholar
  466. Christensen, J. J., and J.M.Daly: Adaption in fungi. Ann. Rev. Microbiol. 5, 57 (1951).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  467. Christensen, L. R.: Streptococcal fibrinolysis; proteolytic reaction due to serum enzyme activated by streptococcal fibrinolysin. J. Gen. Physiol. 28, 363 (1945).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  468. Christman, A. A.: Purine and pyrimidine metabolism. Physiologic. Rev. 32, 303 (1952).Google Scholar
  469. Churchill, E. D., F. NakAzawa and C. K. Drinker: The circulation of body fluids in the frog. J. of Physiol. 63, 304 (1927).Google Scholar
  470. Clark, E. R.: Reactions of experimentally isolated lymphatic capillaries in the tails of amphibion larvae. Anat. Rec. 3, 183 (1909).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  471. Clark, E. R.: Further observations on living growing lymphatics: their relation to the mesenchyme cells. Amer. J. Anat. 13, 351 (1912).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  472. Clark, E. R.: Reactions of experimentally isolated lymphatic capillaries in the tails of amphibian larvae. Anat. Rec. 24, 181 (1922/23).Google Scholar
  473. Clark, E. R., and E. L. Clark: A study of the reaction of lymphatic endothelium and of leucocytes, in the tadpole’s tail, toward injected fat. Amer. J. Anat. 21, 421 (1917).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  474. Clark, E. R., and E. L. Clark: Reactions of cells in the tail of amphibian larvae to injected croton oil (aseptic inflammation). Amer. J. Anat. 27, 221 (1920).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  475. Clark, E. R., and E. L. Clark: The character of the lymphatics in experimental edema. Anat. Rec. 21, 127 (1921).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  476. Clark, E. R., and E. L. Clark: The reaction of living cells in the tadpole’s tail toward starch, agar-agar, gelatin, and gum arabic. Anat. Rec. 24, 137 (1922).Google Scholar
  477. Clark, E. R., and E. L. Clark: The fate of the extruded erythrocytes; their removal by lymphatic capillaries and tissue phagocytes, as seen in living amphibian larvae. Amer. J. Anat. 38, 41 (1926/27).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  478. Clark, E. R., and E. L. Clark: Intravascular phagocytosis of erythrocytes. Amer. J. Anat. 41, 227 (1928).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  479. Clark, E. R., and E. L. Clark: Observations on macrophages of living amphibian larvae. Amer. J. Anat. 46, 91, 111 (1930).Google Scholar
  480. Clark, E. R., and E. L. Clark: Relations of monocytes of the blood to the tissue macrophages. Amer. J. Anat. 46, 149 (1930).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  481. Clark, E. R., and E. L. Clark: Observations of living preformed blood vessels as seen in a transparent chamber inserted into the rabbits ear. Amer. J. Anat. 49, 441 (1932).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  482. Clark, E. R., and E. L. Clark: Observations on new growth of lymphatic vessels as seen in transparent chambers introduced into rabbit’s ear. Amer. J. Anat. 51, 49 (1932).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  483. Clark, E. R., and E. L. Clark: Further observations on living lymphatic vessels in transparent chamber in rabbit’s ear -their relation to tissue spaces. Amer. J. Anat. 52, 273 (1933).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  484. Clark, E. R., and E. L. Clark: Observations on changes in blood vascular endothelium in living animal. Amer. J. Anat. 57, 385 (1935).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  485. Clark, E. R., and E. L. Clark: Observations on living mammalian lymphatic capillaries. Their relation to the blood vessels. Amer. J. Anat. 60, 253 (1936/37).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  486. Clark, E. R., and E. L. Clark: Microscopic observations on the growth of blood capillaries in the living mammal. Amer. J. Anat. 64, 251 (1939).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  487. Clark, E. R., E. L. Clark and R. O. Rex: Observations on polymorphonuclear leucocytes in the living animal. Amer. J. Anat. 59, 123 (1936).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  488. Clark, E. R., I. Graef and H. Chasis: Thrombosis of aorta and coronary arteries with special reference to fibrinoid lesions. Arch. of Path. 22, 183 (1936).Google Scholar
  489. Clark, P. F.: Influence of nutrition in experimental infection. Annual Rev. Microbiol. 4, 343 (1950).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  490. Clark, P. F., L. S. Mcclung, H. Pinkerton, W. H. Price, H. A. Schneider and W. Trager: Influence of nutrition in experimental infection. Bacter. Rev. 13, 99 (1949).Google Scholar
  491. ClEmmesen, J., u. E. K. Andersen: Influence of fractioned roentgen radiation on bacterial agglutination titre. Acta path. scand. (Københ.) 25,611 (1948).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  492. Cobbett, L., u. W. S. Melsome: Über den direkten Einfluß der Entzündung auf die lokale Widerstandsfähigkeit der Gewebe gegenüber der Infektion. Zbl. Path. 9, 827 (1898).Google Scholar
  493. Coburn, A. F., and D. H. Moore: Plasma proteins in disseminated lupus erythematosus. Bull. Johns Hopkins Hosp. 73, 196 (1943).Google Scholar
  494. Code, C. F.: The source in blood of the histamine-like constituent. J. of Physiol. 90, 349 (1937).Google Scholar
  495. Code, C. F.: The histamin-like activity of white blood cells. J. of Physiol. 90, 485 (1937).Google Scholar
  496. Code, C. F.: Histamine content of blood of guinea pigs and dogs during anaphylactic shock. Amer. J. Physiol. 127, 78 (1939).Google Scholar
  497. Code, C. F.: Histamine in blood. Physiologic. Rev. 32, 47 (1952).Google Scholar
  498. Code, C. F., and H. R. Hester: Blood histamine during anaphylactic shock in horse and calf. Amer. J. Physiol. 127, 71 (1939).Google Scholar
  499. Code, C. F., and J. L. Jensen: Comparison of histamine content of blood and bone marrow. Amer. J. Physiol. 131, 768 (1940/41).Google Scholar
  500. Code, C. F., J.U. Keating and M. D. Leavitt: Antihistamine agents in allergy; mode of action of antihistaminic agents in skin. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 50, 1177 (1950).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  501. Code, C. F., and A. D. Mcdonald: The histamine-like activity of blood. Lancet 1937, 730.Google Scholar
  502. Coffin, T. H.: On the growth of lymphatics in granulation tissue. Bull. Johns Hopkins Hosp. 17, 277 (1906).Google Scholar
  503. Coggeshall, H. C.: Arthritis (COMROE), S. 47 u. 178. Philadelphia: Lea a. Febiger 1949.Google Scholar
  504. Cohen, G. N.: Metabolism of bacteria. Annual Rev. Microbiol. 5, 71 (1951).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  505. Cohen, S.: The synthesis of bacterial viruses in the infected cells. Cold Spring Harbor Symp. Quant. Biol. 12, 35 (1947).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  506. Cohen, S. G., and C. MOSES: Effect of cortisone on experimental production of arteritis by passive sensitization. J. Labor. a. Clin. Med. 37, 764 (1951).Google Scholar
  507. Cohn, A. E.: The development of the Harveian circulation. Harvey Lect. 23, 251 (1929).Google Scholar
  508. Cohn A. E., and F. Lange: Studies on the blood vessels in the membranes of chick embryos. Part III: Anatomy and physiology of the blood vessels at different ages. J. of Exper. Med. 52, 81 (1930).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  509. Cohn, E.: Blood cells and plasma proteins (TULLIS), S. 43. New York: Acad. Press 1953.Google Scholar
  510. Cohn, E. J.: Blood and blood derivatives. Science in Progress 4, 273 (1945).Google Scholar
  511. Cohnheim, J.: Über Entzündung und Eiterung. Virchows Arch. 40, 1 (1867).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  512. Cohnheim, J.: Über venöse Stauung. Virchows Arch. 41, 220 (1867).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  513. Cohnheim, J.: Über das Verhalten der fixen Bindegewebskörperchen bei der Entzündung. Virchows Arch. 45, 333 (1869).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  514. Cohnheim, J.: Neue Untersuchungen über die Entzündung. Berlin 1873.Google Scholar
  515. Cohnheim, J.: Vorlesungen über allgemeine Pathologie. Berlin: August Hirschwald 1871 u. 1882.Google Scholar
  516. Cohnstein, W.: Ödem und Hydrops. Erg. Path. 3, 563 (1897).Google Scholar
  517. Cole, J. W., D. T. Shaw and P. Fraser: Wound healing; cutaneous and serum inhibition of hydase. Surg. etc. 90, 269 (1950).Google Scholar
  518. Cole, R. I.: Experimenteller Beitrag zur Typhusimmunität. Z. Hyg. 46, 371 (1904).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  519. Cole, R. I.: The neutralization of antipneumocoecus immune bodies by infected exudates and sera. J. of Exper. Med. 26, 453 (1917).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  520. Collander, R.: Permeability, Annual Handbuch d. allgem. Pathologie, Bd. VII/1. 17 Rev. Biochem. 6, 1 (1937).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  521. Colombo, C., e L. Zanetti: Shock traumatico sperimentale, modificationi dei poteri complementare, battericida e fagocitario del sangue. Giorn. Batter. 18, 800 (1937).Google Scholar
  522. Coman, D. R.: Additional observations on positive and negative chemotaxis; experiments with myxomycete. Arch. of Path. 29, 220 (1940).Google Scholar
  523. Coman, D. R.: Chemotaxis of monocytes contrasted with that of polymorphonuclear leucocytes and lymphocytes. Arch. of Path. 30, 896 (1940).Google Scholar
  524. Coman, D. R., M. Mccutcheon and P. T. DE Camp: Failure of streptococcal antibodies to influence chemotaxis of leucocytes. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 41, 119 (1939).Google Scholar
  525. Commandon, J.: Phagocytose in vitro des hématozoaires du calfat. C. r. Soc. Biol. Paris 80, 314 (1917).Google Scholar
  526. Commandon, J.: Tactisme produit par l’amidon sur les leucocytes enrobement du charbon. C. r. Soc. Biol. Paris 82, 1171 (1919).Google Scholar
  527. Commandon, J.: Mouvements des leucocytes et quelques tactismes ètudiés a l’aide de l’enregistrement cinematographique. Ann. Inst. Pasteur 34, 21 (1920).Google Scholar
  528. Commoner, B.: On the interpretation of the absorption of ultraviolett light by cellular nucleic acid. Science (Lancaster, Pa.) 110, 31 (1949).Google Scholar
  529. Conklin, R. E.: The formation and circulation of lymph in the frog. I. The rate of lymph production. Amer. J. Physiol. 95, 79 (1930).Google Scholar
  530. Conklin, R. E.: The formation and circulation of lymph in the frog. II. Blood volume and pressure. Amer. J. Physiol. 95, 91 (1930).Google Scholar
  531. Conklin, R. E.: The formation and circulation of lymph in the frog. III. The permeability of the capillaries to protein. Amer. J. Physiol. 95, 98 (1930).Google Scholar
  532. Conklin, R. E.: The permeability of frog capillaries to protein. Amer. J. Physiol. 112, 401 (1935).Google Scholar
  533. Conway, E. A.: Cyclic changes in lymphatic nodules. Anat. Rec. 69, 487 (1937).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  534. Conway, E. A.: Reaction of lymphatic tissue in early stages of bacterium monocytogenes infection. Arch. of Path. 25, 200 (1938).Google Scholar
  535. Conway, E. A.: Reaction of lymphatic tissue of rabbits to repeated injections of bacterium monocytogenes. J. Inf. Dis. 64, 217 (1939).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  536. Cooke, R. A., S. F. Hampton, W. B. Sherman and A. Stull: Allergy induced by immunization with tetanic toxoid. J. Amer. Med. Assoc. 114, 1854 (1940).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  537. Coons, A. H.: Fluorescent antibodies as histochemical tools. Federat. Proc. 10, 558 (1951).Google Scholar
  538. Coons, A. H.: The cellular fate of injected antigens. Symposium Soc. Exper. Biol. 6, 166 (1952).Google Scholar
  539. Coons, A. H.: Leucocytes involved in antibody formation. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 59, 651 (1955).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  540. Coons, H. A., H. J. Creech, R. N. Jones and E. Berliner: Demonstration of pneumococcal antigen in tissues by use of fluorescent antibody. J. of Immun. 45, 159 (1942).Google Scholar
  541. Coons, A. H., and M. H. Kaplan: Localization of antigen in tissue cells; improvements in method for detection of antigen by means of fluorescent antibody. J. of Exper. Med. 91, 1 (1950).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  542. Coons, A. H., E. H. Ledtjc and J. M. Connolly: Immunohistochemical studies of antibody response in the rabbit. Federat. Proc. 12, 439 (1953).Google Scholar
  543. Coons, A. H., E. H. Leduc and M. H. Kaplan: Localization of antigen in tissue cells; fate of injected foreign proteins in mouse. J. of Exper Med. 93, 173 (1951).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  544. Cooper, J. A.: Electrophoretic study of syphilitic sera. J. Invest. Dermat. 6, 109 (1945).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  545. Cooper, J. A., C. R. Rein and J. W. Beard: Electrophoretic analysis of Kala-Azar human serum. Hypergammaglobulinemia associated with seranegativ reactions for syphilis. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 61, 179 (1946).Google Scholar
  546. Cope, O., A. G., Brenizer and H. Polderman: Capillary permeability and adrenal cortex studies of cervica lymph in adrenalectomised dog. Amer. J. Physiol. 137, 69 (1942).Google Scholar
  547. Cornbleet, T., and J. DE LA Huerga: Gammaglobulins in some diseases of skin. J. Invest. Dermat. 16, 401 (1951).Google Scholar
  548. Cornman, I.: Selective damage to fibroblasts by desoxycorticosterone in cultures of mixed tissues. Science (Lancaster, Pa.) 113, 37 (1951).Google Scholar
  549. Cornwall, S., and R. A. Good: Studies of reticuloendothelial function with colloidal gold. Anat. Rec. 115, 295 (1953).Google Scholar
  550. Corwin, W. C.: The peritoneal Cytologic response: an experimental study. Amer. J. Med. Sci. 193, 251 (1937).Google Scholar
  551. Coste, F., B. Piquet, P. Gomiche et J. Cayla: Cortisone, corticotropin (ACTH) and infections. Ann. Méd. 52, 747 (1951).Google Scholar
  552. Co Tui, K. L. Mcclosky, M. Schrift and A. L. Yates : A new method of preparing nonpyrogenic intravenous infusion fluids. Based on removal of pyrogen by adsorptive filtration. Ann. Surg. 106, 1089 (1937)PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  553. Co Tui, K. L. Mcclosky, M. Schrift and A. L. Yates : A new method of preparing infusion fluids. Based on removal of pyrogen by infiltration. J. Amer. med. Assoc. 109, 250 (1937).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  554. Co Tui and A. M.Wright: Preparation of nonpyrogenic infusion and other intravenous fluids by adsorptive filtration; report of 42 month’ trial. Ann. Surg. 116, 412 (1942).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  555. Councilman, W. T.: Acute interstitial nephritis. J. of Exper. Med. 3, 393 (1898).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  556. Cowdry, E.V.: The reticular material of developing blood cells. J. of Exper. Med. 33, 1 (1921).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  557. Cowdry, E.V.: General cytology. Chicago 1925.Google Scholar
  558. Cowdry, E.V.: A textbook of histology. Philadelphia: Lea a. Febiger 1944.Google Scholar
  559. Crabb, E. D., and M. A. KeLsall: Relation of cortisone induced lymphopenia to transplanted sarcoma of hamsters. J. Nat. Canc. Inst. 12, 91 (1951).Google Scholar
  560. Craddock jr., C. G., and J. S. Lawrence: The effect of roentgen irradiation on antibody formation in rabbits. J. of Immun. 60, 241 (1948).Google Scholar
  561. Craddock, C. G., W. N. Valentine and J. S. Lawrence: The lymphocyte. Studies on its relationship to immunologic processes in the cat. J. Labor. a. Clin. Med. 34, 158 (1949).Google Scholar
  562. Craigie, J., and F. O. Wishart: The agglutinogens of a strain of vaccinia elementary bodies. Brit. J. Exper. Path. 15, 390 (1934).Google Scholar
  563. Cramer, W., and E. S. Horning: Hormonal relationship between ovary and adrenal gland and its significance in aetiology of mammary cancer. Lancet 1939 I, 192.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  564. Crandall, L. A., S. B. Barker and D. G. Graham: Study of lymph flow from patient with thoracic duct fistula. Gastroenterology 1, 1040 (1943).Google Scholar
  565. Creditor, M. C., M. Bevans, W. L. Mundy and C. Ragan: Effect of ACTH on wound healing in humans. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 74, 245 (1950).Google Scholar
  566. Crepea, S. B., G. E. Magnin and C. V. Seastone : Effect of ACTH and cortisone on phagocytosis. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 77, 704 (1951).Google Scholar
  567. Criep, L. H., L. D. Mayer and L. O. E. Menchaca: Effect of adrenalectomy on experimental hypersensitiveness. J. Allergy 22, 314 (1951).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  568. Cromartie, W. J., W. L. Bloom and D.W.Watson: Studies on infection with Bacillus anthracis; histopathological study of skin lesions produced by Bacillus anthracis in susceptible and resistant animal species. J. Inf. Dis. 80, 1 (1947).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  569. Cromartie, W. J., D. W. Watson, W. L. Bloom and R. J. Heckly: Studies on infection with Bacillus anthracis; immunological and tissue damaging properties of extracts prepared from lesions of Bacillus anthracis infection. J. Inf. Dis. 80, 14 (1947).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  570. Crowley, N.: Hyaluronidase production by haemolytic streptococci of human origin. J. of Path. 56, 27 (1944).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  571. Cruickshank, R.: Staphylocoagulase. J. of Path. 45, 295 (1937).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  572. Culbertson, J. T.: Immunity against animal parasites. New York: Columbia Univ. Press 1941.Google Scholar
  573. Cullumbine, H., and H. N. Reydon: Study of formation, properties and partial purification of leucotaxine. Brit. J. Exper. Path. 27, 33 (1946).Google Scholar
  574. Cummings, M. M., M. C. Drummond, M. Michael and W. L. Bloom: The influence of cortisone on artificially induced peritoneal exudates. Bull. Johns Hopkins Hosp. 90, 185 (1951).Google Scholar
  575. Cummings, M. M., P. C. Hudgins, M. C. Whorton and W. H. Sheldon: The influence of cortisone and streptomycin on experimental tuberculosis in the albino rat. Amer. Rev. Tbc. 65, 596 (1952).Google Scholar
  576. CuNningham, R. S.: On the origin of the free cells of serous exudates. Amer. J. Physiol. 59,1 (1922).Google Scholar
  577. CuNningham, R. S.,F. R. Sabin and C. A. Doan: The development of leucocytes, lymphocytes, and monocytes from a specific stem-cell in adult tissues. Contrib. to Embryol. 16, 227 (1925).Google Scholar
  578. CuNningham, R. S., F. R. Sabin, S. Sugiyama and J. A. Kindwall: The role of the monocyte in tuberculosis. Bull. Johns Hopkins Hosp. 37, 231 (1925).Google Scholar
  579. CuNningham, R. S., U. E. H. Tompkins: The supravital staining of normal human blood cells. Fol. haemat. (Lpz.) 42, 257 (1930).Google Scholar
  580. Cushing jr., J. E.: An effect of temperature upon antibody production in fish. J. of Immun. 45, 123 (1942).Google Scholar
  581. Cutting, W. C., R. H. Dreisbach, R. M. Halpern, A. I. Irwin, D. W. Jenkins, F. Proescher and H. B. Trips: Chemotherapy of virus infections. J. of Immun. 57, 379 (1947).Google Scholar
  582. Czekalowski, J. W.: Studies on phygocytosis. Edinburgh Med. J. 53, 311 (1946).Google Scholar
  583. DA Costa, J. C., and E. J. G. Beardsley: The resistance of diabetics to bacterial infection: a study of the opsonophagocytic properties of the blood in 74 cases of diabetes mellitus and related conditions. Ámer. J. Med. Sci. 136, 361 (1908).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  584. Dale, A. S.: On supposed inhibitory action of auricles on amplitude of ventricular contractions in heart of frog. J. of Physiol. 18, 302 (1933).Google Scholar
  585. Dale, H.: Capilkiy poisons and shock. Bull. Johns Hopkins Hosp. 31, 257 (1920).Google Scholar
  586. Dale, H.: Anaphylaxis. Bull. Johns Hopkins Hosp. 31, 310 (1920).Google Scholar
  587. Dale, H.: Croonian lectures on some chemical factors in the control of the circulation. Lectures III: Local vasodilatator reactions histamine acetylcholin -conclusion. Lancet 1929 1, 1285.Google Scholar
  588. Dale, H.: The pharmacology of histamine: with a brief survey of evidence for its occurence, liberation, and participation in natural reactions. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 50,1017 (1950).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  589. Dale, H.H.: The biological significance of anaphylaxis. Proc. Roy. Soc. Lond., Ser. B 91, 126 (1920).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  590. Dale, H.H.: Some chemical factors in the control of the circulation. Lancet 1929 I, 1232, 1285.Google Scholar
  591. Dale, H. H., and C. H. Kellaway: Anaphylaxis and anaphylatoxins. Philosophic. Trans. Roy. Soc. Lond., Ser. B 211, 273 (1922).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  592. Dale, H. H., and P. P. Laidlaw: The physiological action of -iminazolylethylamine. J. of Physiol. 41, 318 (1910).Google Scholar
  593. Dale, H. H., and P. P. Laidlaw: Histamine shock. J. of Physiol. 52, 355 (1918/19).Google Scholar
  594. Dale, H. H., and A. N. Richards: The vaso dilator action of histamine and of some other substances. J. of Physiol. 52, 110 (1918).Google Scholar
  595. Dammin, G. J., and S. C. Bukantz: Modification of biologic response in experimental hypersensitivity. J. Amer. Med. Assoc. 139, 358 (1949).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  596. Danielli, J. F.: Capillary permeability and edema in the perfused frog. J. of Physiol. 98, 109 (1940).Google Scholar
  597. Danielli, J. F., H. B. Fell and E. Kodicek: Enzyms of healing wounds; effect of different degrees of vitamin C deficiency on phosphotase activity in experimental wounds in guinea pig. Brit. J. Exper. Path. 26, 367 (1945).Google Scholar
  598. Danielli, J. F., and A. Stock: The structure and permeability of blood capillaries. Biol. Rev. 19, 81 (1944).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  599. Danielson, I. S.: Gas gangrene. Trans. New York Acad. Sci. 9, 297 (1947).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  600. Dantschakoff, W.: Untersuchungen über die Entwicklung von Blut und Bindegewebe bei Vögeln.Google Scholar
  601. Dantschakoff, W.: Das lockere Bindegewebe des Hühnchens im fetalen Leben. Arch. mikrosk. Anat. 73, 117 (1909).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  602. Dantschakoff, W., and S. Seidlin: Digestive activity of mesenehyme and in derivatives. Biol. Bull. 43, 97 (1922).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  603. Danzer, C. S., and D. R. Hooker: Determination of the capillary blood pressure in man with the microcapillary tonometer. Amer. J. Physiol. 52, 136 (1920).Google Scholar
  604. Danzer, M.: Studies on the ARNETH count XV. The effect of tissue injury. Quart. J. Exper. Physiol. 20, 141 (1930).Google Scholar
  605. Darcy, D. A.: Plasma cells in the reaction against rabbit tissue homografts. Nature (Lond.) 163, 98 (1949).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  606. Darcy, D. A.: A study of the plasma cell and lymphocyte reaction in rabbit tissue homografts. Philosophic. Trans. Roy. Soc. Lond., Ser. B 236, 463 (1952).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  607. Darlington, C.D.: Symposium on nucleic acids, S. 252. Cambridge: Univ. Press 1947 u. 1951.Google Scholar
  608. Dastre, M. A.: Fibrinolyse dans le sang; conditions nécessaires à une exacte détermination de la fibrine du sang. C. r. Soc. Biol. Paris, IX. s. 1893, 995.Google Scholar
  609. Davidson, J. N.: Nucleoproteins in growth and development. Edinburgh Med. J. 52, 344 (1945).Google Scholar
  610. Davidson, J. N.: Some factors influencing the nucleic acid content of cells and tissues. Cold Spring Harbor Symp. Quant. Biol. 12, 50 (1947).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  611. Davis, B. D., D. H. Moore, E. A. Kabat and A. Harris: Electrophoretic, ultracentrifugal and immuno-chemical studies on WASSERMANN antibody. J. of Immun. 50, 1 (1945).Google Scholar
  612. Davis, B. F., and A. J. Carlson: Contribution to the physiology of lymph. IX. Notes on the leucocytes in the neck lymph, thoracic lymph, and blood of normal dogs. Amer. J. Physiol. 25, 173 (1909/10).Google Scholar
  613. Davis, H. L.: Diskussionsbemerkung. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 46, 801 (1946).Google Scholar
  614. Davson, H., and J. F. Danielli : The permeability of natural membranes. Cambridge 1943.Google Scholar
  615. Dawson (1929, 1930, 1931): Zit. bei EHRICH 1934.Google Scholar
  616. Dawson, A. B.: Modified lymph nodes from dogs with a known history of irritation, including a note on globule leucocyte formation. Anat. Rec. 36, 1 (1927).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  617. Dawson, A. B., and J. Masur: Variations in histological structure of inguinal lymph nodes of albino rat. Anat. Rec. 44, 143 (1929).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  618. Dawson, A. B., and C. Spark: The reaction of the segregation apparatus of the thrombocytes and leucocytes of the blood of necturus to neutral red and to prolonged exposure to osmic acid. Anat. Rec. 41, 335 (1928/29).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  619. Day, T. D.: The mode of reaction of interstitial connective tissue with water. J. of Physiol. 109, 380 (1949).Google Scholar
  620. Dean, G.: Problems of diphtheria immunity. Trans. Path. Soc. Lond. 51, 15 (1900).Google Scholar
  621. Dean, H. R., G. L. Taylor and M. E. Adair: The precipitation reaction. Experiments with an antiserum containing two antibodies. J. of Hyg. 35, 69 (1935).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  622. Decastello, A. v., u. A. Krjukoff: Untersuchungen über die Struktur der Blutzellen. Berlin: Urban&Schwarzenberg 1911.Google Scholar
  623. Deganello, U.: Über die Struktur und Granulierung der Zellen des akuten und chronischen Eiters des Menschen. Virchows Arch. 172, 179 (1903).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  624. Deineka, D.: Der Netzapparat von GOLGI in einigen Epithel-und Bindegewebszellen während der Ruhe und während der Teilung derselben. Anat. Anz. 41, 289 (1912).Google Scholar
  625. DEKANSKI, J.: The effect of protein hydrolysates (leueotaxine) on skin-histamine in cats. J. of Physiol. 108, 233 (1949).Google Scholar
  626. DE Lamater, D. O., V. R. Saurino and F. Urbach: Studies on the immunology of spirochetosis. 1. Effect of cortisone on experimental spirochetosis. Amer. J. Syph. etc. 36, 127 (1952).Google Scholar
  627. Delaunay, A.: La diapédèse leucocytaire, ses fateurs et son mécanisme. The mechanism of inflammation (JASMIN und ROBERT), S. 200. Montreal: Acta Inc. 1953.Google Scholar
  628. Delaunay, A., M. Delaunay et J. Lebrun: Lésions et réactions du tissu lymphoide II. Sur les lesiones lymphocytaires d’origine hormonale. Ann. Inst. Pasteur 76, 203 (1949).Google Scholar
  629. Delaunay, A., J. Lebrun et H. Cotereau: Inhibition de la diapédèse au cours de chocs traumatiques et toxiques. C. r. Acad. Sci. Paris 2231037 (1946).Google Scholar
  630. Delaunay, A., et J. Pages: L’inhibition de la diapédèse par les endotoxinesbacteriennes et son mecanisme. Ann. Inst. Pasteur 71, 431 (1945).Google Scholar
  631. Delauny, A., J. Pages et M. Maurin: Inhibition de la diapédèse au cours de chocs anaphylactoïdes. C. r. Acad. Sci. Paris 222, 699 (1946).Google Scholar
  632. Denys, J., et J. Leclef: Sur le méchanisme de l’immunité chez le lapin vacciné contre le streptocoque pyogène. Cellule 11, 175 (1895).Google Scholar
  633. Derbes, V. J., J. H. Dent, N. K. Weaver and D. D. Vaughan: Response of tuberculin skin test to ACTH and cortisone in tuberculous guinea pigs. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 75, 423 (1950).Google Scholar
  634. Dernby, K. G.: Studien über die proteolytischen Enzyme der Hefe und ihre Beziehung zu der Autolyse. Biochem. Z. 81, 107 (1917).Google Scholar
  635. Dernby, K. G.: A study on autolysis of animal tissues. J. of Biol. Chem. 35, 179 (1918).Google Scholar
  636. Desaulles, P., W. Schuler U. R. Meier: Unabhängigkeit der Bildung des Fremdkörpergranuloms und seiner Beeinflussung durch Compound E von der Hypophyse. Experientia (Basel) 7, 188 (1951).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  637. Deutsch, V.: Constante de sédimentation et poids moléculaire de la réagine syphilitique. C. r. Acad. Sci. Paris 208, 603 (1939).Google Scholar
  638. Deutsch, W., U. K. Roesler: Über den Nucleotidasegehalt einzelner Organe verschiedener Tiere. Hoppe-Seylers Z. 185, 146 (1929).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  639. Dews, P. B., and C. F. Code : Anaphylactic reactions and concentrations of antibody in rats and rabbits; effect of adrenalectomy and of administration of cortisone. J. of Immun. 70, 199 (1953).Google Scholar
  640. Dick, G. F., and G. H. Dick: A skin test for susceptibility to scarlet fever. J. Amer. Med. Assoc. 82, 265 (1924).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  641. Dickens, F., and H. Weil-malherbe : Metabolism of normal and tumour tissue. Biochem. J. 30, 659 (1936).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  642. Dickens, F., and H. Weil-malherbe : Metabolism of cartilage. Nature (Lond.) 138, 125 (1936).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  643. Dieckmann, H.: Untersuchungen über die intrazelluläre Indophenolblausynthese. Verh. dtsch. path. Ges. 23, 343 (1928).Google Scholar
  644. Dietrich, A.: Das pathologisch-anatomische Bild der chronischen Tonsillitis. Z. Hals-usw. Heilk. 4, 429 (1923).Google Scholar
  645. Dietrich, A.: Die pathologisch-anatomische Diagnose der chronischen Entzündung am Beispiel der chronischen Tonsillitis. Verh. dtsch. path. Ges. 19, 131 (1923).Google Scholar
  646. Dietrich, A.: Lehrbuch der allgemeinen Pathologie und pathologischen Anatomie (ASCHOFF), B. 1, S. 124. 1943.Google Scholar
  647. Dillon, M. L., G. R. Cooper and V. Menkin: Electrophoretic studies on leucocytosis promoting factor of exsudates. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 65, 187 (1947).Google Scholar
  648. Dirr, K.: Einiges über die Serumeiweißkörper und deren Bedeutung. Erg. inn. Med. 57, 260 (1939).Google Scholar
  649. Dixon, F. J., S. C. Bukantz and G. J. Dammin: 7. Annual Meeting of the Amer. Acad. of Allergy, New York 1951.Google Scholar
  650. Dixon, F. J., S. C. Bukantz and G. J. Dammin: Effect of sensitization and x-radiation on metabolism of I131 lobeled proteins. Science (Lancaster, Pa.) 113, 274 (1951).Google Scholar
  651. Dixon, F. J., D. W. Talmage and S. C. Bukantz: Radiosensitive and radioresistant phases in antibody production. Federat. Proc. 10, 407 (1951).Google Scholar
  652. Dixon, F. J., D. W. Talmage and P. H. Maurer: Radiosensitive and radioresistant phases in the antibody response. J. of Immun. 68, 693 (1952).Google Scholar
  653. Dixon, H. M., and M. Mccutcheon: Chemotropic attraction of human leukocytes by micro-organisms and various substances. Arch. of Path. 18, 584 (1934).Google Scholar
  654. Dixon, H. M., and M. Mccutcheon: Absence of chemotropism in lymphocytes. Arch. of Path. 19, 679 (1935).Google Scholar
  655. Dixon, H. M., and M. Mccutcheon: Chemotropism of leucocytes in relation to their rate of locomotion. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 34, 173 (1936).Google Scholar
  656. Dixon, H. M., M. Mccutcheon and E. J. Czarnetsky: The chemotherapeutic attraction of leucocytes by fractions of streptococcus hemolyticus. Amer. J. Path. 13, 645 (1937).Google Scholar
  657. Doan, C. H., and H. L. Reinhart: Basophil granulocyte, basophil cytosis, and myeloid leukemia, basophil and mixed granule types; experimental clinical and pathological study, with report of new syndrom. Amer. J. Clin. Path. 11, 1 (1941).Google Scholar
  658. Doan, C. A., and L. G. Zerfas: The rhythmic range of the white blood cells in humans, pathological leucopenic und leucocytic states, with a study of 32 human bone marrows. J. of Exper. Med. 46, 511 (1927).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  659. Doan, C. A., L. G. Zerfas, S. Warren and O.Ames: A study of the mechanism of nucleinate induced leucopenic and leucocytic states, with especial reference to the relative roles of liver spleen on bone marrow. J. of Exper. Med. 47, 403 (1928).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  660. Dodson, E. O.: Some evidence for the specificity of the Feulgen reaction. Stain Technol. 21,103 (1946).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  661. Doerr, R.: Die Immunitätsforschüng. Wien: Springer 1948.Google Scholar
  662. Dold, H.: Weitere Untersuchungen über die wäßrigen Organextraktgifte und die entgiftende Wirkung frischen Serums. Dtsch. med. Wschr. 1911,1644.Google Scholar
  663. Dold, H., U. S. Ogata: Nachtrag zu der Arbeit: Weitere Studien über die wäßrigen Organextraktgifte. Z. Immun. forsch. 14, 138 (1912).Google Scholar
  664. Dold, H., U. S. Ogata: Weitere Beiträge zur Kenntnis der wäßrigen Organextraktgifte. Z. Immun. forsch. 16, 475 (1912).Google Scholar
  665. Dold, H., U. A. Rados : Über entzündungserregende Stoffe im art-und körpereigenen Serum und Gewebssaft. Z. exper. Med. 2, 192 (1914).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  666. Dole, V. P., S. Rothbard and K. Winfield: Electrophoretic changes in serum of patient with rheumatoid arthritis. J. Clin. Invest. 26,87 (1947).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  667. Dole, V. P., R. F. Watson, S. Rothbard, E. Braun and K. Winfield: Electrophoretic changes in serum protein patterns of patients with scarlet fever and rheumatic fever. J. Clin. Invest. 24, 648 (1945).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  668. Doljanski, L., U. F. Roulet: Studien über die Entstehung der Bindegewebsfibrille. Virchows Arch. 291, 260 (1933).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  669. Domagk, G.: Untersuchungen über die Bedeutung des retikuloendothelialen Systems für die Vernichtung von Infektionserregern und für die Entstehung des Amyloids. Virchows Arch. 253, 594 (1924).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  670. Domagk, G.: Pathologischanatomische Beobachtungen bei der Anaphylaxie. Verh. dtsch. path. Ges. 20, 280 (1925.Google Scholar
  671. DomInici, H.: Infections expérimentales. Réaction du Système lymphatique. C. r. Acad. Sci. Paris 51, 719 (1899).Google Scholar
  672. DomInici, H.: Sur le plan de structure du Système hématopoiétique des mammifères. Arch. Méd. exper. et Anat. path. 11, 473 (1901).Google Scholar
  673. DomInici, H.: Sur l’histologie de la rate à l’etat normal et pathologique. Arch. Méd. exper. Anat. path. 13, 1 (1901).Google Scholar
  674. DomInici, H.: Le ganglion lymphatique. Paris: Masson et Cie. 1902.Google Scholar
  675. Dontigny, P.: Morphologic effect of desoxycorticosterone acetate on the thymus. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 63, 248 (1946).Google Scholar
  676. Dorfman, A.: The in vitro action of hyaluronidase. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 52, 1017 (1950).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  677. Dorfman, A.: The action of serum on hyaluronidase. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 52,1098 (1950).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  678. Dorfman, A., M. L. Ott and E. T. Reimers : Relationship of hyaluronidase to rheumatic fever. Amer. J. Dis. Childr. 77, 106 (1949).Google Scholar
  679. Dougherty, T. F.: Topical antiphlogistic action of cortisone. Federat. Proc. 10, 36 (1951).Google Scholar
  680. Dougherty, T. F.: Studies of the antiphlogistic and antibody suppressing functions of the pituitary adrenocortical secretions. Recent Progr. in Hormone Res. 7, 307 (1952).Google Scholar
  681. Dougherty, T. F.: Some observations on mechanisms of corticosteroid action on inflammation and immunologic processes. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 56, 748 (1953).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  682. Dougherty, T. F.: The effect of cessation of treatment with large doses of antiphlogistic adrenocortical hormones on circulating antibody and parenchymatous allergic lesions. The machanism of inflammation (JASMIN und ROBERT), S. 217. Montreal: Acta, Inc. 1953.Google Scholar
  683. Dougherty, T. F., J. H. Chase and A. White : Demonstration of antibodies in lymphocytes. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 57, 295 (1944).Google Scholar
  684. Dougherty, T. F., and G. L. SchnEebeli: Role of cortisone in regulation of inflammation. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 75, 854 (1950).Google Scholar
  685. Dougherty, T. F., and A. White : Influence of hormones on lymphoid tissue structures and function. Role of pituitary adrenotrophic hormone in regulation of lymphocytes and other cellular elements of blood. Endocrinology 35, 1 (1944).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  686. Dougherty, T. F., and A. White : Functional alterations in lymphoid tissue induced by adrenal cortical secretion. Amer. J. Anat. 77, 81 (1945).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  687. Dougherty, T. F., and A. White : Role of the adrenal cortex in lymphoid tissue involution produced by inanition. Anat. Rec. Suppl. 91,269 (1945).Google Scholar
  688. Dougherty, T. F., and A. White : Evaluation of alterations produced in lymphoid tissue by pituitary-adrenal cortical secretion. J. Labor. a. Clin. Med. 32, 584 (1947).Google Scholar
  689. Dougherty, T. F., A. White and J. H. Chase: Relationship of effects of adrenal cortical secretion on lymphoid tissue and on antibody titer. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 56, 28 (1944).Google Scholar
  690. Douglas, W. W., and W. D.M.Paton: The hypothermic and antipyretic effect of preparations of ACTH. Lancet 1952 I, 342.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  691. Downey, H.: The origin and structure of the plasma cells of normal vertebrates, especially of the cold blooded vertebrates, and the eosinophils of the lung of amlystoma. Fol. haemat. (Lpz.) 11, 275 (1911).Google Scholar
  692. Downey, H.: The origin of blood platelets. Fol. haemat. (Lpz.) 15, 25 (1913).Google Scholar
  693. Downey, H.: Reactions of blood-and tissue cells to acid colloidal dyes under experimental conditions. Anat. Rec. 12, 429 (1917).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  694. Downey, H.: The myeloblast its occurence under normal and pathological conditions, and its relations to lymphocytes and other blood cells. Fol. haemat. (Lpz.) 34, 65 (1927).Google Scholar
  695. Downey, H., U. F. Weidenreich: Über die Bildung der Lymphocyten in Lymphdrüsen und Milz. IX. Fortsetzung der Studien über das Blut und die blutbildenden und -zerstörenden Organe. Arch. mikrosk. Anat. 80, 306 (1912).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  696. Downie, A. W.: Experiments with type-specific pneumococcus polysaccharides in rabbits. J. of Path. 45, 149 (1937).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  697. Dragstedt, C.A.: Anaphylaxis. Physiologic. Rev. 21, 563 (1941).Google Scholar
  698. Dragstedt, C.A.: The role of histamine and other metabolites in anaphylaxis. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 50, 1039 (1950).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  699. Dragstedt, C. A E. GebauEr-fuellnegg: Studies in anaphylaxis. I. The appearance of a physiologically active substance during anaphylactic shock. Amer. J. Physiol. 102, 512, 520 (1932).Google Scholar
  700. Dragstedt, C. A., and F. B. Mead: Further observations on nature of active substance (anaphylatoxin) in canine anaphylactic shock. J. of Immun. 30, 319 (1936).Google Scholar
  701. Dragstedt, C. A., J. A. Wells and M. Rocha E Silva: Inhibitory effect of heparin upon histamine release by trypsin, antigen, and proteose. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 51, 191 (1942).Google Scholar
  702. Dreisbach, R. H.: Failure of benadryl and pyribenzamine in experimental skin sensitization to penicillin and horse serum. J. Allergy 18, 397 (1947).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  703. Drew, A. H.: Growth and differentiation in tissue cultures. Brit. J. Exper. Path. 4, 46 (1923).Google Scholar
  704. Drinker, C. K.: Extravascular protein and the lymphatic system. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 46, 807 (1946).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  705. Drinker, C. K., J. F. Enders, M. F. Shaffer and O. C. Leigh: The emigration of pneumococci type III from the blood in the thoracic duct lymph of rabbits and the survival of this organisms in the lymph following intravenous injection of specific antiserum. J. of Exper. Med. 62, 849 (1935).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  706. Drinker, C. K., and M. E. Field: The protein content of mammalian lymph and the relation of lymph to tissue fluid. Amer. J. Physiol. 97, 32 (1931).Google Scholar
  707. Drinker, C. K., and M. E. Field: Lymphatics, lymph and tissue fluid. Baltimore 1933.Google Scholar
  708. Drinker, C. K., M. E. Field, J. W. Heim and O. C. Leigh: The composition of edema fluid and lymph in edema and elephantiasis resulting from lymphatic obstruction. Amer. J. Physiol. 109, 572 (1934).Google Scholar
  709. Drinker, C. K., M. E. Field and J. Homans: The experimental production of edema and elephantiasis as a result of lymphatic obstruction. Amer. J. Physiol. 108, 509 (1934).Google Scholar
  710. Drinker, C. K., M. F. Warren, F.W.Maurer and J. D. Mccarrell : Flow, pressure, and composition of cardiac lymph. Amer. J. Physiol. 130, 43 (1940).Google Scholar
  711. Drinker, C. K., and J. M. Yoffey : Lymphatics, lymph and lymphoid tissue. Cambridge: Harv. Univ. Press 1941.Google Scholar
  712. Drinker, K. R., G. B. Wislocki and M. E. Field: The structure of the sinuses in the lymph nodes. Anat. Rec. 56, 261 (1933).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  713. Drury, A. N,: The physiological activity of nucleic acid and its derivatives. Physiologic. Rev. 16, 292 (1936).Google Scholar
  714. Drury, A.N., and N.W.Jones: Observations upon the rate at which oedema forms when the veins of the human limb are congested. Heart 14, 55 (1927).Google Scholar
  715. Drury, A. N., and A. Szentgyoergyi: The physiological activity of adenine compounds with especial reference to their action upon the mammalian heart. J. of Physiol. 68, 213 (1929).Google Scholar
  716. Du Bois, E. F.: Fever and the regulation of body temperature. Springfield: Ch. C. Thomas 1948.Google Scholar
  717. Dubos, R. J.: Utilization of selective microbiol agents in the study of biological problems. Harvey Lect. 35, 223 (1940).Google Scholar
  718. Dubos, R. J.: The bacterial cell. Cambridge: Harvard Univ. Press 1945.Google Scholar
  719. Dubos, R. J., and C. M. Macleod : The effect of a tissue enzyme upon pneumococci. J. of Exper. Med. 67, 791 (1938).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  720. Dubos, R. J., and A. M. PappEnheimer jr.: Bacterial and mycotic infections of man (DUBOS), S. 14. Philadelphia: J. B. Lippincott Company 1948.Google Scholar
  721. Dubreuil, G.: Le chondriome et le dispositif de l’activite sécrétoire aux differents stades du développoment de elements cellulaires de la lignee connective, descendants du lymphocyte. Archives Anat. microsc. 15, 53 (1913).Google Scholar
  722. Dubreuil, G., et M. Favre: Cellules plasmaitques. Plasmazellen á granulations specifiques cellules á corps de Russell. Archives Anat. microsc. 17, 302 (1921).Google Scholar
  723. Ducommun, P., et R. S. Mach: L’action de l’ACTH sur les adhérences dues à l’injection de talc dans la cavité péritonéale des rats. Semaine Hôp. 26, 3170 (1950).Google Scholar
  724. Ducommun, P., P. S. Timiras and F. Dordoni: Action of various hormones on the spread of subcutaneously injected hemoglobin. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 76, 559 (1951).Google Scholar
  725. Duffy, B. J., and H. R. Morgan: ACTH and cortisone aggravation or suppression of the febrile response of rabbits to bacterial endotoxin. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 78, 687 (1951).Google Scholar
  726. Dunlap, C. E.: Pathology (ANDERSON), S. 175. St. Louis: C. V. Mosby Comp. 1948.Google Scholar
  727. Duran-reynals, F.: Exaltation de l’activite du virus vaccinal par les extraits de certains organes. C. r. Soc. Biol. Paris 99, 6 (1928).Google Scholar
  728. Duran-reynals, F.: General permeability-increasing effect of factor from mammalian testicle on blood capil laries. Yale J. Biol. a. Med. 11, 601 (1939).Google Scholar
  729. Duran-reynals, F.: Tissue permeability and spreading factors in infection; contribution to host: parasite problem. Bacter. Kev. 6, 197 (1942).Google Scholar
  730. Duran-reynals, F.: Introduction. The groundsubstance of the mesenchyme and hyaluronidase. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 52, 946 (1950).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  731. Duran-reynals, F., H. Bunting and G. VAN Wagenen: Studies on the sex shin of Macaca mulatta. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 52, 1006 (1950).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  732. Duranreynals, F and M. L. Duran-reynals : Inactivation of vaccine virus by preparations of hyaluronic acid with or without hyaluronidase: experiments on cell cultures. Science (Lancaster, Pa.) 115, 40 (1952).Google Scholar
  733. Duran-reynals, F., and J. F. Mccrea: The ground substance of the mesenchyme in inflammation. The mechanism of inflammation (JASMIN u. ROBERT), S. 160. Montreal: Acta Inc. 1953.Google Scholar
  734. Durham, H. E.: The mechanism of reaction to peritoneal infection. J. of Path. 4, 338 (1897).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  735. Dustin, A.: Nouvelle contribution a l’étude du thymus des reptiles. Arch. Zool. expér. 54, 1 (1914/15).Google Scholar
  736. Duthie, E. S., and E. Chain: Polypeptide responsible for some of the phenomena of acute inflammation. Brit. J. Exper. Path. 20, 417 (1939).Google Scholar
  737. Duthie, E. S., and L. L. Lorenz: Staphylococcal coagulase: mode of action and antigenicity. J. Gen. Microbiol. 6,95 (1952).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  738. Dutrochet, M. H.: Recherches anatomiques et physiologiques. Paris 1824.Google Scholar
  739. Eagle, H.: Recent advances in blood coagulation problem. Medicine 16, 95 (1937).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  740. Ebbecke, U.: Die lokale vasomotorische Reaktion (L.V.R.) der Haut und der inneren Organe. Pflügers Arch. 169, 1 (1917).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  741. Ebbecke, U.: Die Hautquaddel als ein Beispiel experimenteller Entzündung. Verh. dtsch. path. Ges. 19, 99 (1923).Google Scholar
  742. Ebbecke, U.: Über Gewebsreizung und Gefäßreaktion. Pflügers Arch. 199, 197 (1923).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  743. Ebeling, A. H.: Cicatrization of wounds. XIII. The temperature coefficient. J. of Exper. Med. 45, 657 (1922).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  744. Ebert, R. H., A. G. Sanders and H. W. Florey: Observations on lymphocytes in chambers in the rabbit’s ear. Brit. J. Exper. Path. 21, 212 (1940).Google Scholar
  745. Eberth, C. J.: Handbuch der Gewebelehre (STRICKER), S. 191. 1871.Google Scholar
  746. Ebner, V. V.: Die Chorda dorsalis der niederen Fische und die Entwicklung des fibrillären Bindegewebes. Z. wiss. Zool. 62, 469 (1897).Google Scholar
  747. Ebner, V. V.: Über die Entwicklung der leimgebenden Fibrillen, insbesondere im Zahnbein. Sitzgsber. Akad. Wiss. Wien, Math. naturwiss. Kl., 3. Abt. 115, 281 (1906).Google Scholar
  748. Edwards, H.: ACTH, cortisone, and abdominal catastrophes. Brit. Med. J. 1951, 1390.Google Scholar
  749. Eggleton, M. G.: Crush kidney syndrome in cat. Lancet 1944 II, 208.Google Scholar
  750. Ehrich, W. E.: Studies of the lymphatic tissue. II. The first appearance of the secondary nodules in the embryology of the lymphatic tissue. Amer. J. Anat. 43, 385 (1929).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  751. Ehrich, W. E.: Studies of the lymphatic tissue. III. Experimental studies of the relation of the lymphatic tissue to the number of lymphocytes in the blood in subcutaneous infection with staphylococci. J. of Exper. Med. 49, 347, 361 (1929).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  752. Ehrich, W. E.: Studies of the lymphatic tissue. I. The anatomy of the secondary nodules and some remarks on the lymphatic and lymphoid tissue. Ame. J. Anat. 43, 347 (1929).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  753. Ehrich, W. E.: Studien über das lymphatische Gewebe mit besonderer Berücksichtigung der Lymphopoese und der Histogenese der Sekundärknötchen, ihres Schicksals und ihrer Bedeutung. Beitr. path. Anat. 86, 287 (1931).Google Scholar
  754. Ehrich, W. E.: Die Leukozyten und ihre Entstehung. Erg. Path. 29, 1 (1934).Google Scholar
  755. Ehrich, W. E.: Das Zusammenspiel der Leukocyten und seine Störungen. Dtsch. med. Wschr. 1935, 458.Google Scholar
  756. Ehrich, W. E.: The role of the lymphocyte in the circulation of the lymph. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 46, 823 (1946).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  757. Ehrich, W. E.: The significance of the tissue reactions caused by antigens. J. Amer. Med. Assoc. 135, 94 (1947).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  758. Ehrich, W. E.: The functional significance of the various leukocytes in inflammation. J. Mt. Sinai Hosp. 15, 337 (1949).Google Scholar
  759. Ehrich, W. E.: Pathological aspects of intestinal obstruction, Postgraduate Gastroenterology (BOCKUS), S. 525. Philadelphia: W.B. Saunders Company 1950.Google Scholar
  760. Ehrich, W. E.: Über das Wesen der Lipoidnephrose, zugleich ein Beitrag zur Lehre von der Fibrinoidentartung und Kollagenisierung. Zbl. Path. 89, 354 (1952).Google Scholar
  761. Ehrich, W. E.: Nature of collagen diseases. Amer. J. Heart 43,121 (1952).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  762. Ehrich, W. E.: Thrombosis in Advances in medicine and surgery, S. 212. Philadelphia: W. B. Saunders Company 1952.Google Scholar
  763. Ehrich, W. E.: Adaptation phase in inflammation. The mechanism of imflammation (JASMIN U. ROBERT), S. 25. Montreal: Acta Inc. 1953.Google Scholar
  764. Ehrich, W. E.: Histamine in mast cells. Science (Lancaster, Pa.) 118, 603 (1953).Google Scholar
  765. Ehrich, W. E., D. L. Drabkin and C. Eorman: Nucleic acids and production of antibody by plasma cells. J. of Exper. Med. 90,157 (1949).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  766. Ehrich, W. E., C. Forman and J. Seifter: Diffuse glomerular nephritis and lipid nephrosis correlation of clinical, morphological and experimental observations. Arch. of Path. 54, 463 (1952).Google Scholar
  767. Ehrich, W. E., S. P. Halbert, E. Mertens and S. Mudd: Mechanism of the augmenting action of mineral oil in antibody production. Tissue relations and antibody response to dysentery vaccine in saline and in saline-lanolin mineral oil emulsion. J. of Exper. Med. 82, 343 (1945).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  768. Ehrich, W. E., and T. N. Harris: The formation of antibodies in the popliteal lymph node in rabbits. J. of Exper. Med. 76, 335 (1942).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  769. Ehrich, W. E., and T. N. Harris: Site of antibody formation. Science (Lancaster, Pa.) 101, 28 (1945).Google Scholar
  770. Ehrich, W. E., T. N. Harris and E. Mertens: The absence of antibody in the macrophages during maximum antibody formation. J. of Exper, Med. 83, 373 (1946).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  771. Ehrich, W. E., and J. Seifter: The effect of corticosteroids upon lymphoid tissue. The effect of ACTH and cortisone upon infection and resistance (SHWARTZMAN). S. 25. New York: Columbia Univ. Press 1935.Google Scholar
  772. Ehrich, W. E., J. Seifter, H. E. Alburn and A. J. Begany: Heparin and heparinocytes in elephantiasis scroti. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 70, 183 (1949).Google Scholar
  773. Ehrich, W. E., J. Seifter and G. M. Hudyma: Effect of the alarm reaction upon lymphocytes and plasma cells. Federat. Proc. 10, 354 (1951).Google Scholar
  774. Ehrich, W. E., U. W.Voigt: II. Über die Reaktion des Gefäßbindegewebsapparates auf intravenöse Staphylokokkeninjektionen und ihre Bedeutung. Beitr. path. Anat. 93, 348 (1934).Google Scholar
  775. Ehrich, W. E., U. R. Wohlrab: I. Über die Reaktion des Gefäßbindegewebsapparates auf intravenöse Staphylokokkeninjektionen und ihre Bedeutung. Beitr. path. Anat. 93, 321 (1934).Google Scholar
  776. Ehrlich, P.: Beiträge zur Kenntnis der Anilinfärbungen und ihrer Verwendung in der mikroskopischen Technik. Arch. mikrosk. Anat. 13, 263 (1877).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  777. Ehrlich, P.: Beiträge zur Kenntnis der granulierten Bindegewebszellen und der eosinophilen Leukocyten. Arch. f. Anat. 3, 166 (1879).Google Scholar
  778. Ehrlich, P.: Über die spezifischen Granulationen des Blutes. Arch. f. Anat. 3, 571 (1879).Google Scholar
  779. Ehrlich, P.: Farbenanalytische Untersuchungen. Berlin 1891.Google Scholar
  780. Ehrlich, P., and A. Lazarus: Diseases of the blood. Philadelphia: W. B. Saunders Company 1905.Google Scholar
  781. EichElberger, L., and K. L. Mccluskey: Chemical studies in tuberculosis. I. Plasma proteins, cholesterol and corpuscle volume. Arch. Int. Med. 40, 831 (1927).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  782. Eichwald, E.: Übergänge vom Albumin zum Eiweißpepton (Paralbumin und Metalbumin SCHERERS). Würzburg. med. Z. 5, 336 (1864).Google Scholar
  783. Eisen, H. N., M. M. Mayer, D. H. Moore, R. R. Tarr and H. C. Stoerck: Failure of adrenal cortical activity to influence circulating antibodies and gamma globulin. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 65, 301 (1947).Google Scholar
  784. Elek, L.: Experimentelle Untersuchungen über das reticuloendotheliale System. Klin. Wschr. 1924, 143.Google Scholar
  785. Ellinger, F.: Über die Entstehung eines den Blutdruck senkenden und den Darm erregenden Stoffes aus Histidin durch Ultraviolettbestrahlung. Arch. exper. Path. u. Pharmakol. 136, 129 (1928).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  786. Ellinger, F.: Weitere Untersuchungen über die Entstehung des Lichterythems. Arch. exper. Path. u. Pharmakol. 149, 343 (1930).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  787. Ellingson, H. V., and P. F. Clark: Influence of artifically induced fever on specific antibody production in rabbits. J. of Bacter. 35, 29 (1938).Google Scholar
  788. Elliott, S. D.: A proteolytic enzyme produced by group of streptococci with special reference to its effect on the type specific M antigen. J. of Exper. Med. 81, 573 (1945).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  789. Elliott, S. D.: The crystallization and serological differentiation of a streptococcal proteinase and its precursor. J. of Exper. Med. 92, 201 (1950).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  790. Elster, S. K., M. E. Freeman and P.R.Anderson: Effect of hyaluronidase on hematocrit and plasma proteins of albino rat. J. Labor. a. Clin. Med. 34, 834 (1949).Google Scholar
  791. Elster, S. K., M. E. Freeman and A. Dorfman: Effect of hyaluronidase on the passage of fluid and of T-1824 trough the capillary wall. Amer. J. Physiol. 156, 429 (1949).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  792. Emmart, E. W.: A study of the histogenesis of the thymus in vitro. Anat. Rec. 66,59 (1936).-CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  793. Emmelin, N., and W. Feldberg: The mechanism of the sting of the common nettle (urtica urens). J. of Physiol. 106, 440 (1947).Google Scholar
  794. Enders, J. F.: Chemical, clinical and immunological studies on the products of human plasma fractionation. X. The concentrations of certain antibodies in globulin fractions derived from human blood plasma. J. Clin. Invest. 23, 510 (1944).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  795. Enders, J. F.: Blood cells and plasma proteins (TULLIS), S. 174. New York: Acad. Press Inc. 1953.Google Scholar
  796. Enders, J. F., and H. E. Pearson: Resistance of chicks to infection with influenca A virus. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 48, 143 (1941).Google Scholar
  797. Enders, J. F., and M. F. Shaffer: Studies on natural immunity to pneumococcus type III. I. The capacity of strains of pneumococcus type III to grow at 41° C and their virulence for rabbits. J. of Exper. Med. 64, 7 (1936).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  798. Enders, J. F., and C. J.Wu: An immunological study of the A substance or acetyl polysaccharide of pneumococcus type I. J. of Exper. Med. 60, 127 (1934).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  799. Engelbreth-holm: Zwei Fälle von Erythroplagie im zirkulierenden Blut. Klin. Wschr. 1934, 728.Google Scholar
  800. Engelmann, G.: Inaug.-Diss. Dorpat 1891.Google Scholar
  801. Engelmann, G.: Über das Verhalten des Blutgefäßendothels bei Auswanderung der weißen Blutkörperchen. Beitr. path. Anat. 13, 64 (1893).Google Scholar
  802. Eppinger, H., J. FaltitscheK, H. Kaunitz U. H. Popper: Über die seröse Entzündung. Klin. Wschr. 1934, 1105, 1137.Google Scholar
  803. Eppinger, H., H. Kaunitz U. H. Popper: Die seröse Entzündung, eine Pemeabilitätspathologie. Wien: Springer 1935.Google Scholar
  804. Epstein, E.: Beitrag zur Theorie und Morphologie der Immunität. Histiocytenaktivierung in Leber, Milz und Lymphknoten des Immuntieres (Kaninchen). Virchows Arch. 273, 89 (1929).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  805. Epstein, L. A., and E. Chain: Some observations on preparation and properties of substrate of lysozyme. Brit. J. Exper. Path. 21, 339 (1940).Google Scholar
  806. Erf, L. A.: The disappearance of intravenously injected lymphocytes in the absence of the gastrointestinal tract. Amer. J. Med. Sci. 200, 1 (1941).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  807. Ernst, P.: Aufnahme von Stoffen durch Phagozytose. Handbuch der allgemeinen Pathologie (KREHL-MARCHAND), Bd. 3/1, S. 152. 1915.Google Scholar
  808. Ernst, T.: Studien über die Entzündung. Beitr. path. Anat. 75, 229 (1926).Google Scholar
  809. Erslev, A.: Antibody in lymphocytes from hyperimmunized rabbits. J. of Immun. 67, 281 (1951).Google Scholar
  810. Estable, C.: Observations sur l’appareil de GOLGI dans les cellules du sang et des organes hematopoietiques. C. r. Soc. Biol. Paris 106, 841 (1931).Google Scholar
  811. Evans, A.: The toxicity of acids for leucocytes, as indicated by the tropin reaction. J. of Immun. 7, 271 (1922).Google Scholar
  812. Evans, D. G.: The invitro production of a toxin, O haemolysin and hyaluronidase by strains of Cl. Welchii type A, and the relationship of in-vitro properties to virulence for guinea-pigs. J. of Path. 57, 75 (1945).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  813. Evans, H. M.: The macrophages of mammals. Amer. J. Physiol. 37, 243 (1915).Google Scholar
  814. Evans, H. M., H. D. Moon, M. E. Simpson and W. K. Lyons : Atrophy of thymus of the rat resulting from administration of adrenocorticotropic hormone. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 38, 419 (1938).Google Scholar
  815. Evans, H. M., and K. J. Scott: On the segregation of macrophage and fibroblast cells by means of vital acid dyes and on the cause of the differential effect of those substances. Anat. Rec. 16, 148 (1919).Google Scholar
  816. Evans, H. M., and K. J. Scott: On the differential reaction to vital dyes exhibited by the two great groups of connective-tissue cells. Contrib. to Embryol. 10, 1 (1921).Google Scholar
  817. Evans, W.: The antibody response in cases of radiation lymphopenia and in the reticuloses. J. of Path. 60, 123 (1948).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  818. Everett, M. R.: Medical biochemistry. New York: Hoeber 1942.Google Scholar
  819. Ewald, C.A.: Untersuchungen zur Gasometrie der Transsudate des Menschen. Arch. f. Anat. 1873, 663.Google Scholar
  820. Ewald, C.A.: Untersuchungen zur Gasometrie der Transsudate des Menschen. Arch. f. Anat. 1876, 422,Google Scholar
  821. Ewald, G.: Über intravenöse Verabreichung von Nucleinsäure und ihren Abbauprodukten beim Hund. Z. exper. Path. u. Pharmakol. 12, 348 (1913).Google Scholar
  822. Ewald, W.: Zur Morphologie der Immunitätsreaktionen mit besonderer Berücksichtigung des Gefäßendothels. Beitr. path. Anat. 83, 681 (1930).Google Scholar
  823. Fabian , E.: Zur Frage der Entstehung RUSSEL scher Körperchen in Plasmazellen (UNNAS hyaline Degeneration der Plasmazellen). Zbl. Path. 18, 689 (1907).Google Scholar
  824. Fagraeus, A.: Hyperglobulinaemi och plasmaceller. Nord. Med. 23, 1580 (1944).Google Scholar
  825. Fagraeus, A.: Antibody production in relation to the development of plasma cells. Ess. Akt., Stockholm 1948.Google Scholar
  826. Fagraeus, A.: The plasma cellular reaction and its relation to the formation of antibodies in vitro. J. of Immun. 58, 1 (1948).Google Scholar
  827. Fahbaeus, R.: Suspension stability of blood. Physiologic. Rev. 9, 241 (1929).Google Scholar
  828. Famulener, L. W.: On the transmission of immunity from mother to offspring. A study upon serum hemolysins in goats. J. Inf. Dis. 10, 332 (1912).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  829. Farber, S., A. Pope and E. Landsteiner: Role of acetylcholine in the anaphylactic process. Arch. of Path. 37, 275 (1944).Google Scholar
  830. Fasciolo, J. C., B. A. Houssay and A. C. Taquini: The blood pressure raising secretion of the ishaemic kidney. J. of Physiol. 94, 281 (1938).Google Scholar
  831. Favillt, G., and D. Mcclean: Influence of tissue permeability on local immunity. J. of Path. 45, 661 (1937).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  832. Favour, C. B.: Lytic effect of bacterial products on lymphocytes of tuberculous animals. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 65, 269 (1947).Google Scholar
  833. Favour, C. B.: Leucocyte blockade of in vitro tuberculin cytolysis. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 70, 369 (1949).Google Scholar
  834. Favour, C., P. Fremont-smith and J. Miller: Factors affecting the in vitro cytolysis of white blood cells by tuberculin. Amer. Rev. Tbc. 60, 212(1949).Google Scholar
  835. Feinberg, S. M.: Antihistamine therapy. Experimental and clinical correlation. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 50,1186 (1950).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  836. Feldberg, W.: The action of bee venom, cobra venom and lysolecithin on the adrenal medulla. J. of Physiol. 99, 104 (1940).Google Scholar
  837. Feldberg, W.: Histamine and anaphylaxis. Annual Rev. Plant Physiol. 3, 671 (1941).Google Scholar
  838. Feldberg, W., H. F. Holden and C. H. Kellaway: Formation of lysocithin and of muscle-stimulating substance by snake venoms. J. of Physiol. 94, 232 (1938).Google Scholar
  839. Feldberg, W., and C. H. Kellaway: Liberation of histamine and its role in the symptomatology of bee venom poisoning. Austral. J. Exper. Biol. a. Med. Sci. 15, 461 (1937).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  840. Feldberg, W., and C. H. Kellaway: Liberation of histamine from the perfused lung by snake venoms. J. of Physiol. 90, 257 (1937).Google Scholar
  841. Feldberg, W., and W. D. M. Paton: Release of histamine from skin and muscle in the cat by opium alkaloids and other histamine liberators. J. of Physiol. 114, 490 (1951).Google Scholar
  842. Feldberg, W., and J. Talesnick: Reduction of tissue histamine by compound 48/80. J. of Physiol. 120, 550 (1953).Google Scholar
  843. Feldman, J. D.: The in vitro reaction of cells to adrenal cortical steroids with special reference to lymphocytes. Endocrinology 46, 552 (1950).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  844. Feinberg, S. M.: Histamine and antihistaminic agents their experimental and therapeutic status. J. Amer. Med. Assoc. 132, 702 (1946).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  845. Feinberg, S. M., and S. FriEdlaender: Histamine antagonists; pyridin-N-benzyl-N-dimethylethylendiamine (pyribenzamine) in symptomatic treatment of allergic manifestations. Amer. J. Med. Sci. 213, 58 (1947).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  846. Fell, N.: Histamine-protein complexes in anaphylaxis and allergy. A review. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 50, 1077 (1950).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  847. Fell, N., G. Rodney and D. E. Marshall: Histamine-protein complexes: synthesis and immunologic investigation. I. Histamine-azoprotein. J. of Immun. 47, 237 (1943).Google Scholar
  848. Feller, A. E., and W. M. Fowler: Hyperproteinemia in multiple myeloma. J. Labor. a. Clin. Med. 23, 369 (1938).Google Scholar
  849. Felton, L. D.: The significance of antigen in animal tissues. J. of Immun. 61, 107 (1949).Google Scholar
  850. Fenn, W. O.: The temperature coefficient of phagocytosis. J. Gen. Physiol. 4, 331 (1921/22).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  851. Fenn, W. O.: The theoretical response of living cells to contact with solid bodies. J. Gen. Physiol. 4, 373 (1921/22).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  852. Fenn, W. O.: The effect of the hydrogen ion concentration on the phagocytosis and adhesiveness of leucocytes. J. Gen. Physiol. 5, 169 (1923).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  853. Fenn, W. O.: The phagocytosis of solid particles. IV. Carson and quartz in solutions of varying acidity. J. Gen. Physiol. 5, 311 (1923).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  854. Ferguson, J. S.: The behavior and relations of living connective tissue cells in the fins of fish embryos with special reference to the histogenesis of the collaginous or white fibers. Amer. J. Anat. 13, 129 (1912).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  855. Ferrata, A.: Morfologia del sangue normale e patologica. Milano 1912.Google Scholar
  856. Ferrata, A.: Le emopatie. Soc. Edit. Libr., Milano 1918.Google Scholar
  857. Ferrata, A., et N. Michels: Les cellules sanguines de la période prehepatique chez Fembryon de cobaye. Importance de l’étude des premieres formes sanguines pour la pathologie du sang. C. r. Soc. Biol. Paris 89, 437 (1923).Google Scholar
  858. Ferringa, K. J.: Über die Ursachen der Emigration der Leukozyten. V. Mitt. Änderungen in der chemischen Zusammensetzung der eilgebrachten Flüssigkeit. Pflügers Arch. 203, 663 (1924).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  859. Feulgen, R., U. H. Rossenbeck: Mikroskopisch-chemischer Nachweis einer Nucleinsäure vom Typus der Thymonucleinsäure und die darauf beruhende elektive Färbung von Zellkernen in mikroskopischen Präparaten. Z. physik. Chem. 135, 203 (1924).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  860. Fick, J.: Beitrag zur Kenntnis der Russ EL schen Körperchen. Virchows Arch. 193, 121 (1908).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  861. Field, M. E.: The reactions of the blood capillaries of the frog and rate to mechanical and electrical stimulation. Skand. Arch. Physiol. (Berl. u. Lpz.) 72,175 (1935).Google Scholar
  862. Field, M. E., and C. K. Drinker: The permeability of the capillaries of the dog to protein. Amer. J. Physiol. 97, 40 (1931).Google Scholar
  863. Field, M. E., C. K. Drinker and J. C. White: Lymph pressures in sterile inflammations. J. of Exper. Med. 56, 363 (1932).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  864. Field, M. E., O. C. Leigh, J. W. Heim and C. K. Drinker: The protein content and osmotic pressure of blood serum and lymph from various sources in the dog. Amer. J. Physiol. 110, 174 (1934/35).Google Scholar
  865. FiEssenger, N.: Les ferments de leucocytes. Paris: Masson & Cie. 1923.Google Scholar
  866. FiEssenger, N., et P. Marie: La lipase des leucocytes dans les organes hématopoiétiques. C. r. Soc. Biol. Paris 67, 107 (1909).Google Scholar
  867. FiEssenger, N., et P. Marie: La lipase des leucocytes dans les exsudats. C. r. Soc. Biol. Paris 67, 177 (1909).Google Scholar
  868. Fineberg, S. M., S. Malkiel and A. R. Fineberg: The antihistamines; their clinical application. Chicago: Yearbook Publ., Inc. 1950.Google Scholar
  869. Fischel, E. E.: Effect of salicylate and tripelennamine hydrochloride (Pyribenzamine) on the Arthus reaction and on bacterial allergic reactions. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 66, 537 (1947).Google Scholar
  870. Fischel, E. E.: The relationship of adrenal cortical activity to immune responses. Bull. N. Y. Acad. Med. 26, 255 (1950).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  871. Fischel, E. E.: Adrenal hormones and the development of antibody and hypersensitivity. The effect of ACTH and cortisone upon infection and resistance (SHWARTZMAN), S. 56. New York: Columbia Univ. Press 1953.Google Scholar
  872. Fischel, E. E., E. A. Kabat, H. C. Stoerk, M. Skolnick and A. E. Bezer: Suppression by cortisone of granuloma formation and antibody in guinea pigs receiving egg albumen with FREUND adjuvants. Federat. Proc. 12, 442 (1953).Google Scholar
  873. Fischer, A.: Sur la transformation in vitro des gros leucocytes mononucléaires en fibroblastes. C. r. Soc. Biol. Paris 92, 109 (1925).Google Scholar
  874. Fischer, A.: Biology of tissue cells. Cambridge: Univ. Press 1946.Google Scholar
  875. Fischer, A., u. F. Demuth: Eiweißabbauprodukte als wachstumsfördernde Substanzen. Arch. exper. Zellforsch. 5, 131 (1927).Google Scholar
  876. Fischer, A.M., and B. D. Davis: The serum proteins in sarcoid; electrophoretic studies. Bull. Johns Hopkins Hosp. 71, 364 (1942).Google Scholar
  877. Fischer, H.: Die Veränderungen im Bau des Lymphknotens und die Bedeutung seines Gefäßsystems. Z. mikrosk.-anat. Forsch. 41, 229 (1937).Google Scholar
  878. Fischer, O.: Über die Herkunft der Lymphozyten in dem ersten Stadium der Entzündung. Beitr. path. Anat. 45, 400 (1909).Google Scholar
  879. FiScherwasels, B.: Diskussionsbemerkung. Verh. dtsch. path. Ges. 19, 137 (1923).Google Scholar
  880. FiScherwasels, B.: Der Entzündungsbegriff. München: J. F. Bergmann 1924.Google Scholar
  881. FiScherwasels, B.: I. Die Entstehung der Entzündungsleukocyten und die Grenzen der anatomischen Methode. Klin. Wschr. 1928, 2037.Google Scholar
  882. FiScherwasels, B.: II. Die Entstehung der Entzündungsleukocyten und die Grenzen der anatomischen Methode. Klin. Wschr. 1928, 2085.Google Scholar
  883. Fishman, W. H.: Studies on -glucuronidase; increase in -glucuronidase activity of mammalian tissues induced by feeding glucuronidogenic substances. J. of Biol. Chem. 136, 229 (1940).Google Scholar
  884. Fishman, W. H.: Glucuronidase: its relation to the action of the oestrogenic hormones. J. of Biol. Chem. 169, 7 (1947).Google Scholar
  885. Fishman, W. H., B. Springer and R. Brunetti: Application of an improved glucuronidase assay method to the study of human blood -glueuronidase. J. of Biol. Chem. 173, 449 (1948).Google Scholar
  886. Fitzpatrick, F. K.: Studies on the susceptibilities to typhus of rats on deficient diets. J. Bacter. 53, 802 (1947). Susceptibility to typhus of rats on deficient diets. Amer. J. Publ. Health 38, 676 (1948).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  887. FlEckenstein, A.: Beitrag zum Mechanismus der experimentellen serösen Entzündung durch Allylformiat. Arch. exper. Path. u. Pharmakol. 203, 151 (1944).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  888. Fleisch, A.: Diss. Zürich 1921.Google Scholar
  889. Fleischhacker, H.: Über die Plasmazellen und das reticuloendotheliale System des Knochenmarkes. Beitrag zur Herkunft der Plasmaeiweißkörper. Dtsch. Arch. klin. Med. 186, 506 (1940).Google Scholar
  890. Fleischhacker, H.: Über die Bedeutung der Retikuloendothelien und Plasmazellen des Knochenmarkes. Erg. inn. Med. 60, 508 (1941).Google Scholar
  891. Fleischhacker, H., u. R. Klima: Beitrag zur Kenntnis des multiplen Myeloms, der plasmacellulären Leukämie und des plasmacellulären Granuloms mit besonderer Berücksichtigung der bioptischen Knochenmarksuntersuchung. Fol. haemat. (Lpz.) 56, 5 (1937).Google Scholar
  892. Fleischmann, W.: Die physiologischen Lebenserscheinungen der Leukozytenzelle. Erg. Physiol. 27, 1 (1928).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  893. Fleisher, G. A.: Peptidases in human leukocytes. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 59, 1012 (1955).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  894. Fleming, A.: On a remarkable bacteriolytic element found in tissues and secretions. Proc. Roy. Soc. Lond., Ser. B 93, 306 (1922).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  895. Flemming, W.: Studien über die Regeneration der Gewebe. III. Zellvermehrung in der Tonsilla palatina beim Erwachsenen. Arch. mikrosk. Anat. 24, 338 (1885).Google Scholar
  896. Florey, H.: Observations on the resolution of stasis in the finer blood vessels. Proc. Roy. Soc. Lond., Ser. B 100, 269 (1926).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  897. Florey, H.: Observations on the contractility of lacteals. Part I. J. of Physiol. 62, 267 (1926/27).Google Scholar
  898. Florey, H.: Observations on the contractility of lacteals. Part II. J. of Physiol. 63, 1 (1927).Google Scholar
  899. Florey, H.: Lectures on general pathology. Philadelphia: W. B. Saunders Company 1954.Google Scholar
  900. Florey, H., and L. J. Witts: Absorption of blood from the peritoneal cavity. Lancet 1928 I,1323.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  901. Florey, H. A.: Observations on the reslution of stasis in the finer blood vessels. Proc. Roy. Soc. Lond., Ser. B 100, 269 (1926).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  902. Foerster, A.: Die Entwicklung der Gaumenmandeln im ersten Lebensjahr. Virchows Arch. 241, 418 (1923).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  903. Forbus, W. D.: Reaction to injury. Baltimore: Williams & Wilkins Company 1943.Google Scholar
  904. Forbus, W. D.: Granulomatous inflammation. Amer. Lect., Ser. 1. Springfield: Ch. C. Thomas 1949.Google Scholar
  905. Forkner, C. E.: The origin of monocytes in certain lymph nodes and their genetic relations to other connective tissue cells. J. of Exper. Med. 52, 385 (1930).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  906. Forman, C., E. Mertens, M. Graub and W. E. Ehrich: Blood histamine, leucocytes and platelets in experimental serum disease in rabbits. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 72, 439 (1949).Google Scholar
  907. Formal, C., J. Seifter and W. E. Ehrich: Effects of salicylates and other drugs on experimental serum disease. J. Allergy 20, 273 (1949).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  908. Forti, C.: Ricerche fisiologiche sui leucociti sopra viventi. Arch. di Fisiol. 24, 545 (1926).Google Scholar
  909. Foster, C., J. H. Jones, W. Henle and F. Dorfman: Response to murine poliomyelitis virus (LANSING strain) of mice on different levels of thiamin intake. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 51, 215 (1942).Google Scholar
  910. Foster, C., J. H. Jones, W. Henle and F. Dorfman: The effect of vitamin B1 deficiency and of restricted food intake on the response of mice to the LANSING strain of poliomyelitis virus. J. of Exper. Med. 79, 221 (1944).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  911. Foster, J. W.: Chemical activities of fungi. New York: Acad. Press, Inc. 1949.Google Scholar
  912. Foster, J. W.: Metabolism of fungi. Annual Rev. Microbiol. 5, 101 (1951).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  913. Fox, C. L., C. T. Nelson and E. B. Freeman: Electrolyte changes during anaphylactic shock in mice. Federat. Proc. 10, 408 (1951).Google Scholar
  914. Fox, J. P.: The localization and concentration of blood-borne antibodies and colloidal dye in areas of inflammation of various age. J. of Immun. 31, 293 (1936).Google Scholar
  915. Fraenkel, E., u. K. Schillig: Über die Einwirkung der Röntgenstrahlen auf die Agglutinine. Berl. klin. Wschr. 1913, 1299.Google Scholar
  916. Franchi, C. M., and E. DE Robertis: Electron microscope observations on elastic fibers. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 76, 515 (1951).Google Scholar
  917. Francis, T.: Bacterial and mycotic infections of man (DUBOS), S. 90. Philadelphia: J. B. Lippincott Company 1948.Google Scholar
  918. Francois, P.: Recherches sur le développement des vaisseaux et du sang dans le grand épiploon du lapin. Archives de Biol. 13, 521 (1895).Google Scholar
  919. Franke, H., U. E. Heinicke: Zur Physiologie und Pathologie der Plasmazellen. Fol. haemat. (Lpz.) 70, 243 (1951).Google Scholar
  920. Frazier, C. N., and H. Wu: Blood serum globulin in leprosy. Amer. J. Trop. Med. 5, 297 (1925).Google Scholar
  921. Freed, S. C., and E. Lindner: Effects of steroids of adrenal cortex and ovary on capillary permeability. Amer. J. Physiol. 134, 258 (1941).Google Scholar
  922. Freeman, G. G., and T. H. Anderson: Hydrolvtic degradation of antigenic complex of Bact. typhosum type 2. Biochemic. J. 35, 564 (1941).Google Scholar
  923. Frei: Schweiz. Arch. Tierheilk. 54, 221 (1912).Google Scholar
  924. Freifeld, H., U. A. Ginsburg: Über die Herkunft der Oxydasesubstanzen in den Mononukleären. (Gleichzeitig ein Beitrag zur Frage der ,,Oxydase in den Leukozyten.) Arch. exper. Zellforsch. 7, 493 (1928).Google Scholar
  925. Fremont-smith, P., and C. B. Favour: In vitro lysis of leucocytes from tuberculous humans by tuberculoprotein. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 67, 502 (1948).Google Scholar
  926. Frerichs, J. B.: Influence of monocytosis of peripheral blood stream upon cellular character of acute inflammation. Bull. Johns Hopkins Hosp. 74, 49 (1944).Google Scholar
  927. Fresen, O.: Die Pathomorphologie des retothelialen Systems. Verh. dtsch. Ges. Path. 37, 26 (1954).Google Scholar
  928. Freund, J., J. Casals and D. S. Genghof: Synergetic effect of paraffin-oil combined with heat killed tubercle-bacilli. J. of Immun. 38, 67 (1940).Google Scholar
  929. Freund, J., J. Casals and E. P. Hosmer: Sensitization and antibody formation after injection of tubercle bacilli and paraffinoil. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 37, 509 (1937).Google Scholar
  930. Freund, J., and C. E. Whitney : Distribution of antibodies in the serum and organs of rabbits. III. Agglutinin content of the lymph and tissue of the liver and of the lymph and muscle of the leg. J. of Immun. 16, 109 (1929).Google Scholar
  931. Fried, B. M.: METSCHNIKOFFS contribution to pathology. Arch. of Path. 26, 700 (1938).Google Scholar
  932. FriEdberger, E.: Kritik der Theorien über die Anaphylaxie. Z. Immun.• forsch. 2, 208 (1909).Google Scholar
  933. FriEdberger, E.: Die bacterieiden Sera. Handbuch der pathogenen Mikroorganismen (KOLLE-WASSERMANN), Bd. 2/1, S. 296. 1913.Google Scholar
  934. Friedemann, U.: Weitere Untersuchugnen über den Mechanismus der Anaphylaxie. Z. Immun. forsch. 2, 591 (1909).Google Scholar
  935. Friedemann, U., u. A. Schoenfeld: Über die physikalisch-chemischen Bedingungen der Leukozytenbewegung (Emigration der Leukozyten, Chemotaxis, Phagozytose). Biochem. Z. 80, 312 (1917).Google Scholar
  936. Friedewald, W. F.: Adjuvants in immunization with influenza virus vaccine. J. of Exper. Med. 80, 477 (1944).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  937. Friedewald, W. F.: Enhancement of immunizing capacity of influenza virus vaccines with adjuvants. Science (Lancaster, Pa.) 99, 453 (1944).Google Scholar
  938. FriEdlaender, A. S.: Use of histamine antagonist, -dimethylaminethylbenzhydryl ether hydrochloride in allergic disease. Amer. J. Med. Sci. 212, 185 (1946).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  939. Friedlander, H.: Effect of cortisone acetate on an experimental purulent infectious arthritis of white mice. J. Inf. Dis. 89, 26 (1951).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  940. FriEdlaender, S., and S. M. Feinberg: Histamine antagonists; effect of oral and local use of -dimethylaminoethyl benzhydryl ether hydrochloride on whealing due to histamine, antigenbody reactions, and other whealing mechanisms. Therapeutic results in allergic manifestations. J. Allergy 17, 129 (1946).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  941. Friou, G. J.: Further observations of an inhibitor in human serums of the hyaluronidase produced by a strain of hemolytic streptococcus. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 52, 1112 (1950).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  942. Fritz, I., and R. Levine: Action of adrenal cortical steroids and nor-epinephrine on vascular responses of stress in adrenalectomized rats. Amer. J. Physiol. 165, 456 (1951).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  943. Fritze, E., P. Doering, H. Manecke U. R Schoen: Oberflächenveränderungen der Blutzellen durch pyrogene Reizstoffe. Schweiz. med. Wschr. 1953, 783.Google Scholar
  944. Froehlich, A., U. E. Zack: Mikroskopische Studien am peripheren Kreislauf von Kalt-und Warmblütern. Z. exper. Med. 42, 41 (1924).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  945. Frunder, H.: Über pH-Änderungen im geschädigten Gewebe nach Zuckerbelastung. Pflügers Arch. 252, 500 (1950).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  946. Frunder, H.: Der Stoffwechsel des entzündeten und geschädigten Gewebes. The mechanism of inflammation (JASMIN U. ROBERT), S. 175. Montreal: Acta Inc. 1953.Google Scholar
  947. Fruton, J. S.: On proteolytic enzymes of animal tissues; peptidases of skin, lung and serum. J. of Biol. Chem. 166, 721 (1946).Google Scholar
  948. Fuchs, R.: Beiträge zur Herkunft der polymorphkernigen Leukocyten. II. Über Leukocytenentstehung aus Bindegewebe. Virchows Arch. 268, 436 (1928).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  949. Fuke, T.: Effects of light upon healing of wounds. Jap. J. Obstetr. 15, 234 (1932).Google Scholar
  950. Fukuchi, K.: Über die Lipase (Butyrase) in Lymphozyten. Arb. 3. Abt. Anat. Inst. Kyoto, Ser. D 5, 76 (1936).Google Scholar
  951. Fukuchi, K.: Die Fermente der Lymphozyten. Nachtrag zur Untersuchung der Lymphozytenkatalase. Arb. 3. Abt. Anat. Inst. Kyoto, Ser. D 5,171 (1936).Google Scholar
  952. Fukuchi, K.: Fermente der Lymphozyten; die Amylase der Lymphozyten des Kaninchens. Arb. 3. Abt. Anat. Inst. Kyoto. Ser. D 6, 28 (1937).Google Scholar
  953. Fukuchi, K.: Über die Formen der Lymphozyten; Dispeptidase in Lymphozyten Arb. 3. Abt. Anat. Inst. Kyoto, Ser. D 6, 32 (1937).Google Scholar
  954. Fulton, G. P., and B.R.Lutz: Neuro-motor mechanism of small blood vessels of frog. Science (Lancaster, Pa,) 92, 223 (1940).Google Scholar
  955. Furth, J.: Recent experimental studies on leukemia. Physiologic. Rev. 26, 47 (1946).Google Scholar
  956. Furuya, K.: Experimentelle Untersuchungen über den Einfluß der Drüsen mit innerer Sekretion auf die Wachstumsvorgänge, zugleich Beiträge zum Konstitutionsproblem.Google Scholar
  957. Furuya, K.: II. Mitt. Die Abhängigkeit der Phagocytose von inneren Sekreten, eine neue Methode zur Untersuchung der inneren Sekretion. Biochem. Z. 147, 410 (1924).Google Scholar
  958. Gabritschewsky, G.: Sur les propriétés clinicotactiques des leucocytes. Ann. Inst. Pasteur 4, 346 (1890).Google Scholar
  959. Gabritschewsky, G.: Contribution a l’étude de la parasitologie du sang. Ann. Inst. Pasteur 4, 440 (1980).Google Scholar
  960. Gaddum, J. H., U. H.H. Dale: Gefäßerweiternde Stoffe der Gewebe. Leipzig: Georg Thieme 1936.Google Scholar
  961. Gale, E. F.: The chemical activities of bacteria. London: University Tutorial Press 1947.Google Scholar
  962. Gale, E. F.: Nitrogen metabolism. Annual Rev. Microbiol. 1, 141 (1947).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  963. Gale, E. F.: The chemical activities of bacteria. New York: Acad. Press Inc. 1952.Google Scholar
  964. Gara, P. F. DE, and D. M. Angevine : Studies on the site of antibody formation in rabbits following intracutaneous injection of pneumococcus or of streptococcus vaccine. J. of Exper. Med. 78, 27 (1943).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  965. Gardner, L. U.: Studies on the relation of mineral dusts to tuberculosis.Google Scholar
  966. Gardner, L. U.: III. The relatively early lesions in experimental pneumoconiosis produced by carborundum inhalation and their influence on pulmonary tuberculosis. Amer. Rev. Tbc. 7, 344 (1923).Google Scholar
  967. Gardner, L. U.: Cellular reaction to primary infection and reinfection with tubercle bacillus; cells of peritoneal exsudate produced by local injection of tubercle bacilli into normal sensitized guinea pigs. Amer. Rev. Tbc. 22, 379 (1930).Google Scholar
  968. Gardner, L. U.: History of R1 strain of tubercle bacillus. Amer. Rev. Tbc. 25, 577 (1932).Google Scholar
  969. Gardner, L. U.: The pathology of various dust diseases. Safety Eng. 67, 109 (1934).Google Scholar
  970. Gardner, L. U.: Etiology of pneumoconiosis. J. Amer. Med. Assoc. 111, 1925 (1938).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  971. Gaskell,W. H.: Über die Wand der Lymphcapillaren. Arb. phys. Anstalt, Leipzig 11,143 (1876).Google Scholar
  972. Gaub, H. D.: Institutiones pathologiae medicinalis. Leipzig 1771.Google Scholar
  973. Gay, E. P.: Agents of disease and host resistance. Springfield: Ch. C. Thomas 1935.Google Scholar
  974. Gay, F.P., and A. R.Clark: The bactericidal action of pleural exsudates. VII. Studies in streptococcus infection and immunity. Arch. of Path. 1, 847 (1926).Google Scholar
  975. Gay, F.P., and A. R.Clark: Further note on the relative protection by polymorphonuclear and mononuclear cells in local streptococcus infection. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 27, 995 (1930).Google Scholar
  976. Gay, F. P., and L. F. Morrison: Plasmatocytes and resistence to streptococcus infection; studies in streptococcus infection and immunity. J. Inf. Dis. 33, 338 (1923).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  977. Gaza, W. V.: Der Stoffwechsel im Wundgewebe. Bruns’ Beitr. 110, 347 (1918).Google Scholar
  978. Gaza, W. V.: Über den Wasserstoffwechsel der Gewebe bei der Entzündung. Verh. dtsch. path. Ges. 19, 103 (1923).Google Scholar
  979. Gaza, W. V.: Die Vitalfärbung des Wundgewebes. Klin. Wschr. 1924, 870.Google Scholar
  980. Gaza, W. V., U. B. Brendi: Die Beseitigung des Entzündungsschmerzes durch Gewebsalkalisierung; über die Beziehung zwischen Wasserstoffionenkonzentration und Schmerzempfindung. II. Mitt. Klin. Wschr. 1927, 11.Google Scholar
  981. Gellhorn, E.: Neuere Ergebnisse der Physiologie. Leipzig 1926.Google Scholar
  982. Gellhorn, E.: Das Permeabilitätsproblem. Berlin: Springer 1929.Google Scholar
  983. Gelpke, H.: Zur Frage der Kapillarvergiftung durch Gold und Platin. Arch. exper. Path. u. Pharmakol. 89, 280 (1921).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  984. Gerlach, HR. (Basel): Über Beziehungen der Entzündung zum anaphylaktischen Zustand. Verh. dtsch. path. Ges. 19, 126 (1923).Google Scholar
  985. Gerlach, HR. (Hamburg): Neue Versuche über hyperergische Entzündung. Verh. dtsch. path. Ges. 20, 272 (1925).Google Scholar
  986. Gerlach, W.: Über Beziehungen der Entzündung zum anaphylaktischen Zustand. Verh. dtsch. path. Ges. 19, 126 (1923).Google Scholar
  987. Gerlach, W.: Studien über hyperergische Entzündung. Virchows Arch. 247, 294 (1923).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  988. Gerlach, W.: Zur Frage mesenchymaler Reaktionen. IV. Die morphologisch faßbaren biologischen Abwehrvorgänge in den inneren Organen normergischer und hyperergischer Tiere insbesondere in Milz und Leber. Krkh. forsch. 6, 279 (1928).Google Scholar
  989. Gerlach, W.: Der Fremdblutabbau bei neugeborenen und jungen normergischen und allergischen Meerschweinchen. Virchows Arch. 275, 261 (1930).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  990. Gerlach, W., U. W. Finkeldey: Zur Frage mesenchymaler Reaktionen. I. Die morphologisch faßbaren biologischen Abwehrvorgänge in der Lunge normergischer und hyperergischer Tiere. Krkh. forsch. 4, 29 (1927).Google Scholar
  991. Gerlach, W., U. W. Finkeldey: Zur Frage mesenchymaler Reaktionen. I. Die morphologisch faßbaren biologischen Abwehrvorgänge in der Lunge normergischer und hyperergischer Tiere. Krkh. forsch. 6, 131 (1928).Google Scholar
  992. Gerlach, W., U. W. Haase: Zur Frage mesenchymaler Reaktionen. III. Der OELLER Sche Hämoglobinversuch, eine Nachprüfung und Erweiterung. Krkh. forsch. 6, 143 (1928).Google Scholar
  993. Germuth, F. G., G. A. Nedzel, B. Ottinger and J. Oyama: Anatomic and histologic changes in rabbits with experimental hypersensitivity treated with compound E and ACTH. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 76, 177 (1951).Google Scholar
  994. Germuth, F. G., and B. Ottinger: Effect of 17-hydroxy11-dehydrocorticosterone (compound E) and of ACTH on Arthus reaction and antibody formation in the rabbit. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 74, 815 (1950).Google Scholar
  995. Germuth, F. G., B. Ottinger and J. Oyama: The influence of cortisone on the evolution of acute infection and the development of immunity. Bull. Johns Hopkins Hosp. 91, 22 (1952).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  996. Germuth, F. G., F. Oyama and B. Ottinger: The mechanism of action of 17-hydroxy-ll-dehydrocorticosterone (compound E) and of the adrenocorticotropic hormone on experimental hypersensitivity in rabbits. J. of Exper. Med. 94, 139 (1951).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  997. Gersh, I.: Ground substance and plasticity of connective tissues. Harvey Lect. 45, 211 (1952).Google Scholar
  998. Gersh, I.: Some functionall considerations of ground substance of connective tissues. Trans. 2. Conf. on Connective Tissues, S. 11. J. Macy jr. Foundation, New York 1952.Google Scholar
  999. Gersh, I., and H. R. Catchpole: The organization of ground substance and basement membrane and its significance in tissue injury, disease and growth. Amer. J. Anat. 85, 457 (1949).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1000. Gessler, H.: Über die Gewebsatmung bei der Entzündung. Arch. exper. Path. u. Pharmakol. 91, 366 (1921).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1001. Gessler, H.: Über die Gewebsatmung bei der vasomotorischen Reaktion. Arch. exper. Path. u. Pharmakol. 92,273 (1922).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1002. Gessler, H.: Untersuchungen über Entzündung. Arch. exper. Path. u. Pharmakol. 163, 456 (1931).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1003. Gicklhorn, J.: Entwicklung und gegenwärtiger Stand einiger Probleme und Ziele der Vitalfärbung. Erg. Physiol. 31, 388 (1931).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1004. Giese, W.: Quarzstaub, Schwielenlunge und Lungentuberkulose. Jena: Gustav Fischer 1931.Google Scholar
  1005. Giese, W.: Experimentelle Untersuchungen zur Staublungenfrage. Beitr. path. Anat. 94, 442 (1934/35).Google Scholar
  1006. Gingold, N.:Un élément nouveau dans le diagnostic différential de le leucémie myéloique chronique. Bull. Acad. Med. Roumanie 4, 382 (1939).Google Scholar
  1007. Gionotti, M.:Sul ricambio gassoso dei tessuti nell’infiammazione. Arch. di Sci. biol. 13, 73 (1928).Google Scholar
  1008. Gladstone, G. P.:Immunity to anthrax: protective antigen present in cell-free culture filtrates. Brit. J. Exper. Path. 27, 394 (1946).Google Scholar
  1009. Gladstone, G. P.:Acquired immunity. Lectures on general pathology (FLOREY), S. 426. Philadelphia: W. B. Saunders Company 1954.Google Scholar
  1010. Gladstone, G. P., and E. P. Abraham: Biological factors in the production of antibodies. Lectures on general pathology (FLOREY), S. 309. Philadelphia: W. B. Saunders Company 1954.Google Scholar
  1011. Gladstone, G. P., and W. E. Van HeyNingen: Pathogenicity and virulence of microorganisms. Lectures on general pathology (FLOREY), S. 376. Philadelphia: W. B. Saunder. Company 1954.Google Scholar
  1012. GLASER, R. J., J. W. BERRY, L. H. LOEB and W. B. WOOD: The effect of cortisone on acute bacterial infections. J. Clin. Invest. 30, 640 (1951).Google Scholar
  1013. GLASER, R. J., J. W. BERRY, L. H. LOEB, W. B. WOOD and W. H. DAUGHADAY: Effect of ACTH and cortisone in experimental streptococcal and pneumococcal infections. J. Labor. a. Clin. Med. 36, 826 (1950).Google Scholar
  1014. GLASER, R. J., J. W. BERRY, L. H. LOEB, W. B. WOOD and A. HAMLIN : The effect of cortisone in streptococcal lymph-adenitis and pneumonia. J. Labor. a. Clin. Med. 38, 363 (1951).Google Scholar
  1015. GLASER, W.:Über die Nervenverzweigungen unterhalb der Gefäßwand. Dtsch. Z. Nervenheilk. 50, 305 (1914).Google Scholar
  1016. GLASSMAN, J. M., A. BLUMENTHAL, W. BECKFIELD and J. SEIFTER: Effect of hyaluronidase on inflammation. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 82, 323 (1953).Google Scholar
  1017. GLASUNOW, M.:Beobachtungen an den mit Trypanblau vitalgefärbten Meerschweinchen. I. Mitt. Morphologie der Trypanblauablagerungen in einigen Epithelzellen. Z. Zellforsch. 6, 773 (1928).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1018. GLASUNOW, M.:Beobachtungen an den mit Trypanblau vitalgefärbten Meerschweinchen; Morphologie der Trypanblauablagerungen in mesenehymatösen Zellen (nebst einigen Bemerkungen über den GOLGI-Apparat in denselben). Z. Zellforsch. 9, 697 (1929).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1019. GLAUS, A.:Über multiples Myelocytom mit eigenartigen, zum Teil kristallähnlichen Zelleinlagerungen, kombiniert mit Elastolyse und ausgedehnter Amyloidose und Verkalkung. Virchows Arch. 223, 301 (1917).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1020. C. K. DRINKER: The flow of lymph from burned tissue, with particular reference to the effects of fibrin formation upon lymph drainage and composition. Surgery 12, 685 (1942).Google Scholar
  1021. GLENNY, A. T.:System of bacteriology, Bd. 6. London: H. M. Station. Office 1931.Google Scholar
  1022. GLENNY, A. T., and G. C. POPE: The antigenic effect of intravenous injection of diphtheria toxin. J. of Path. 28, 273 (1925).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1023. GLENNY, A. T., and H. J. SUEDMERSEN: Notes in the production of immunity to diphtheria toxin. J. of Hyg. 20, 176 (1921).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1024. GLICK, D., and B. SYLVEN : Evidence for heparin nature of nonspecific hyaluronidase inhibitor on tissue extracts and blood serum. Science (Lancaster, Pa.) 113, 388 (1951).Google Scholar
  1025. GLIMSTEDT, G.:Bakterienfreie Meerschweinchen. Aufzucht, Lebensfähigkeit und Wachstum nebst Untersuchungen über das lymphatische Gewebe. Acta path. scand. (Københ.) Suppl. 30 (1936).Google Scholar
  1026. GLOBUS, J. H., and N. A. MICHELS: The so-called small round-cell infiltrations. II. Syphilis of the central nervous system. Arch. of Path. 8, 371 (1929).Google Scholar
  1027. GLOGGENGIESSER, W.:Experimentell-morphologische und systematische Untersuchungen über die seröse Entzündung der Leber nebst Beiträgen experimenteller Leberschädigungen durch Bakterien, Bakterientoxine und mechanisch-operative Eingriffe. Virchows Arch. 312, 64 (1944).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1028. GOLDBLATT, H.:Experimental hypertension induced by renal ishemia. Harvey Lect. 33, 237 (1938).Google Scholar
  1029. GOLDMANN, E.:Die äußere und innere Sekretion des gesunden und kranken Organismus im Lichte der vitalen Färbung. Bruns’ Beitr. 64, 192 (1909).Google Scholar
  1030. GOLDMANN, E.:Über die Beeinflussung des Blutdruckes in den Kapillaren der Haut durch verschiedene Temperaturen. Pflügers Arch. 159, 51 (1914).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1031. GOLDMANN, E. E.:Die äußere und innere Sekretion des gesunden und kranken Organismus im Lichte der vitalen Färbung. Bruns’ Beitr. 78, 1 (1912).Google Scholar
  1032. GOLDMANN, J.:Zur Frage der Lipoidgranula in den Blutelementen der blutbildenden Organe und des peripherischen Blutes. Z. mikrosk.-anat. Forsch. 18, 143 (1929).Google Scholar
  1033. GOLDMANN, J.:Über die Lipoidsubstanzen in Zellen mesenchymaler Herkunft. Virchows Arch. 287, 587 (1933).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1034. GOLDSCHMIDT, S., and B. MCGLONE: Effect of oxygen absorbed trough the skin upon the vascular reaction to stasis and to histamine. Amer. J. Physiol. 109, 42 (1934).Google Scholar
  1035. GOLDSMITH, E. D., and R. I. DORFMAN: Introduction to the influence of hormones on enzymes. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 54, 533 (1951).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1036. GOLDSTEIN, M. S., E R. RAMEYand R. LEVINE: Relation of muscular fatigue in the adrenalectomized dog to inadequate circulatory adjustment. Amer. J. Physiol. 163, 561 (1950).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  1037. GOMORI, G.:The histochemistry of esterases. Intern. Rev. Cytol. 1, 323 (1951).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1038. GOOD, A. R.:Studies on agammaglobulinemia. J. Labor. a. Clin. Med. 46, 167 (1955).Google Scholar
  1039. GOOD, R. A., and B. CAMPBELL: Relationship of bone marrow plasmacytosis to the changes in serum gammaglobulin in rheu-matic fever. Amer. J. Med. 9, 330 (1950).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1040. GOOD, R. A., and L. THOMAS: Studies on the generalized SHWARTZMAN reaction. II. The production of bilateral cortical necrosis of the kidneys by a single injection of bacterial toxin in rabbits previously treated with thorotrast or trypan blue. J. of Exper. Med. 96, 625 (1952).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1041. GOODALL, A., and D. N. PATON: Digestion leucocytosis. II. The source of the leucocytes. J. of Physiol. 33, 20 (1905/06).Google Scholar
  1042. GOODNER, K.:Experimental intradermal pneumococcus infection in rabbits. J. of Exper. Med. 48, 1 (1928).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1043. GORDON, A. S., and G. F. KATSH: The relation of the adrenal cortex to the structure and phagocytic activity of the macrophagic system. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 52, 1 (1949).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1044. GORDON, J., and H. S. CARTER: The bactericidal power of normal serum. J. of Path. 35, 549 (1932).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1045. Gordon, J., and K. I. Johnstone: The bactericidal action of normal sera. J. of Path. 50, 483 (1940); 54, 221 (1942).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1046. Gordon-koeniges, H., and M. Otto: Studies on the filtration mechanism of the intestinal lymph and on the action of acetylcholine on it and on the circulation of the intestinal villi. Quart. J. Exper. Physiol. 26, 319 (1937).Google Scholar
  1047. Gormsen, H.:Investigation of the role of plasma cells as antibody producers. Sang 21, 483 (1950).Google Scholar
  1048. Gormsen, H., U. F. HeiNtzelmann: Behaviour of sedimentation reaction, serum proteins and sternal punctate in serum sickness. Nord. Med. 11, 2125 (1941).Google Scholar
  1049. Gorter, J. VAN: Medicinae Compendium. Frankfurt 1749.Google Scholar
  1050. Goss, C. M.:Microdissection of human polymorphonuclear neutrophiles. Arch. Zellforsch. 10, 213 (1930).Google Scholar
  1051. Gossmann, H. P.:Zur Morphologie des Lymphknotens in ihrer Beziehung zur Funktion. Untersuchungen an den Leberpfort-und Gekröselymphknoten. Virchows Arch. 272, 383 (1929).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1052. Goth, A., J. Holmanand J. Copenhaver: Mechanism of action of cortisone in experimental hypersensitivity. Federat. Proc. 11, 349 (1952).Google Scholar
  1053. Graeff, S.:Die Abhängigkeit der Leukocytenbewegung von der H-Ionenkonzentration. (Zugleich ein Beitrag zur Physiologie und Pathologie des Neugeborenen.) Münch. med. Wschr. 1922, 1721.Google Scholar
  1054. Graeff, S.:Ein Verfahren zur Bestimmung der Wasserstoffionenkonzentration im Gewebe mit Indikatoren. Beitr. path. Anat. 72, 603 (1924).Google Scholar
  1055. Graham, J. S.:Effects of carbon arc irradiation and adrenal cortical preparations on capillary permeability. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 54, 101 (1943).Google Scholar
  1056. Grana, A., P. Recartey E. Balea: La histaminemia en la alergia hidatidica. Medicina 3, 198 (1943).Google Scholar
  1057. Grand, C. G., and R. Chambers: Chemotactic reaction of leucocytes to irritated tissues. J. Cellul. a. Comp. Physiol. 9, 165 (1936).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1058. Grant, R.:Nature of pyrogen fever: effect of environmental temperature on response to typhoid-parathyroid vaccine. Amer. J. Physiol. 159, 511 (1949).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  1059. Grant, R.:Refractoriness to pyrogens, effects of incubation of pyrogen with plasma from normal and refractory donors on the responses of refractory recipients. Amer. J. Physiol. 173, 246 (1953).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  1060. Grant, R., and W. J. Whalen: Latency of pyrogen fever, appearance of a fast-acting pyrogen in the blood of febrile animals and in plasma incubated with bacterial pyrogens. Amer. J. Physiol. 173, 47 (1953).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  1061. Grant, R. T.:Observations on direct communications between arteries and veins in rabbit’s ear. Heart 15, 281 (1929/31).Google Scholar
  1062. Grant, R. T., and J. E. Wood: Histamine and leucocyte emigration. J. of Path. 31, 1 (1928).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1063. Graub, M., and E. M. Barrist: Effect of antihistaminic drugs upon tuberculin reaction. Amer. Rev. Tbc. 61, 735 (1950).Google Scholar
  1064. Grawitz, P.:Die histologischen Veränderungen bei der eitrigen Entzündung im Fett-und Bindegewebe. Virchows Arch. 118, 73 (1889).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1065. Grawitz, P.:Über die schlummernden Zellen des Bindegewebes und ihr Verhalten bei progressiven Ernährungsstörungen. Virchows Arch. 127, 96 (1892).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1066. Grawitz, P.:Über abortiven Abbau des fibro-elastischen Gewebes der Haut. Virchows Arch. 232, 35 (1921).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1067. Gray, J.:Textbook of experimental cytology. New York 1931.Google Scholar
  1068. Gray, S. J., and E. S. G. Barron: Electrophoretic analyses of serum proteins in diseases of liver. J. Clin. Invest. 22, 191 (1947).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1069. Gray, W. D., and P. L. Munson: The rapidity of the adrenocorticotropic response of the pituitary to the intravenous administration of histamine. Endocrinology 48, 471 (1951).PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1070. Green, H. N.:Suggested mode of action of corticotrophin in rheumatoid arthritis and the allergic state. Brit. Med. J. 1950, 1165.Google Scholar
  1071. Green, H. N., and W. S. Bullough: Mitotic activity in the shock state. Brit. J. Exper. Path. 31, 175 (1950).Google Scholar
  1072. Green, H. N., and F. N. Ghadially: Relation of shock, carbohydrate utilization, and cortisone to mitotic activity in the epidermis of the adult male mouse. Brit. Med. J. 1951, 496.Google Scholar
  1073. Green, H. N., and H. B. Stoner: Biological actions of the adenine nucleotides. London: Lewis & Co 1950.Google Scholar
  1074. GrEene, C. H., J. L. Bollman, N. M. Keithand E. G. Wakefield: The distribution of electrolytes between serum and transsudates. J. of Biol. Chem. 91, 203 (1931).Google Scholar
  1075. Grenell, R. G., and E. L. Mccawley: Central nervous system resistance. III. The effect of adrenal cortical substances on the central nervous system. J. of Neurosurg. 4, 508 (1947).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1076. Greggio, H.:Les cellules granuleuses (Mastzellen) dans les tissus normaux et dans certaines maladies chirurgicales. Arch. de med. exper. 23, 323 (1911).Google Scholar
  1077. Gregoire, C. DE: Beitrag zur Frage der allergischen Veränderungen des lymphatischen bzw. lymphoiden Gewebes, besonders in den Lymphknoten. Krkh. forsch. 9, 97 (1932).Google Scholar
  1078. Grob, D.:Proteolytic enzymes. II. The physiological significance of the control of their activity, especially with respect to bacterial growth. J. Gen. Physiol. 29, 249 (1945/46).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1079. Groll, H.:Die Entzündung in ihren Beziehungen zum nervösen Apparat. Beitr. path. Anat. 70, 20 (1922).Google Scholar
  1080. Groll, H.:Entzündung bei Gefäßlähmung. Verh. dtsch. path. Ges. 19, 84 (1923).Google Scholar
  1081. Groll, H.:Experimentelle Untersuchungen zur Lehre von der Entzündung. Krkh.-forsch. 1, 59 (1925).Google Scholar
  1082. Groll, H.:Die Sauerstoffatmung des überlebenden Gewebes bei Reizung, Alteration und Entzündung. Klin. Wschr. 1927, 30.Google Scholar
  1083. Groll, H., U. F. Krampf: Involutionsvorgänge an den Milzfollikeln. Zbl. Path. 31, 145 (1920/21).Google Scholar
  1084. Grollman, A.:The relationship of the filterability of dyes to their excretion and behaviour in the animal body. Amer. J. Physiol. 75, 287 (1925/26).Google Scholar
  1085. Grollman, A.:The combination of phenol red and proteins. J. of Biol. Chem. 64, 141 (1925).Google Scholar
  1086. Gross, F.:Unspezifische Beeinflussung entzündlicher Reaktionen. Schweiz. med. Wschr. 1950, 697.Google Scholar
  1087. Gross, J.:The structure of elastic tissue as studied with the electron microscope. J. of Exper. Med. 89, 699 (1949).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1088. Gross, J.:A study of the aging of collagenous connective tissue of rat skin with the electron microscope. Amer. J. Path. 26, 708 (1950).Google Scholar
  1089. Gross, J.:A study of certain connective tissue constituents with the electron microscope. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 52, 964 (1950).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1090. Gross, J.:The musculoskeletal system, Bd. 1. New York: MacMillan 1952.Google Scholar
  1091. Gross, J.:Evaluation of structural and chemical changes in connective tissue. Ann. New York Acad. Sci. 56, 674 (1953).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1092. Gross, J., and F. 0. Schmitt: The structure of human skin collagen as studied with the electron microscope. J. of Exper. Med. 88, 595 (1948).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1093. Gruber, G. B.:Zur Frage der Periarteriitis nodosa mit besonderer Berücksichtigung der Gallenblasen-und Nierenbeteiligung. Virchows Arch. 258, 441 (1925).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1094. Gruber, M., U. K.Futaki: Über die Resistenz gegen Milzbrand und über die Herkunft der müzbrandfeindlichen Stoffe. Münch. med. Wschr. 1907, 249.Google Scholar
  1095. Gsell, O.:Die Bedeutung der Serumeiweiß-und Knochenmarksveränderungen bei Lymphogranuloma inguinale. Klin. Wschr. 1939, 778.Google Scholar
  1096. Guenther, G. W.:Die Diphtherie des Menschen unter dem Gesichtswinkel einer Pathologie des protrahierten Kollaps. Frankf. Z. Path. 54, 550 (1940).Google Scholar
  1097. Guenther, G. W.:Die unter dem Bilde des akuten bis protrahierten Kollaps verlaufende intravenöse Diphtherietoxinvergiftung des Kaninchens. Beitr. path. Anat. 105, 256 (1941).Google Scholar
  1098. Guerra, F.:Estudios sobre reumatismo; la interaccion de salicilato de sodio y la sulfadiazina sobre la hialuronidasa en el conejo. Action of sodium salicylate and sulfadiazine on hyaluronidase. J. of Pharmacol. 87, 193 (1946).Google Scholar
  1099. Guerra, F.:Hyaluronidase inhibition by sodium salicylate in rheumatic fever. Science (Lancaster, Pa.) 103, 686 (1946).Google Scholar
  1100. Guggenheim, K., and E. Buechler: Thiamin deficiency and susceptibility of rats and mice to infection with salmonella typhi murium. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. a. Med. 61, 413 (1946).Google Scholar
  1101. Gulland, G. L.:The development of lymphatic blands. J. of Path. 2, 447 (1894).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1102. Gulland, J. M.:Symposium on nucleic acids, S. 1. Cambridge: Univ. Press 1947 u. 1951.Google Scholar
  1103. Gundobin, N.:Die Lymphdrüsen. Jb. Kinderheilk. 64, (14), 529 (1906).Google Scholar
  1104. Gunn, F. D.:Reactions of the bone marrow in experimentally induced thrombocytosis. Arch. of Path. 12, 153 (1931).Google Scholar
  1105. Gunsalus, I. C.:Bacterial metabolism. Annual Rev. Microbiol. 2, 71 (1948).C