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Article
August 18, 1917

Experimental Pharmacology.

JAMA. 1917;LXIX(7):586. doi:10.1001/jama.1917.02590340086029

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Abstract

This laboratory manual fully sustains the author's reputation as an investigator and master of technic. The introduction shows not only a detailed knowledge of the actualities and difficulties in physiologic experimentation, but an ability to state prospective difficulties so vividly that the student can benefit to the greatest degree by the work of others. In the beginning of the laboratory work a concise and almost complete list of apparatus is given in such form that an instructor preparing for the work has little to do but order the list. The illustrations are exceptionally good, and profuse. However, one wonders why space and expense should be taken with cuts of beakers, graduates, battery jars, etc., although this is excusable in consideration of the many valuable illustrations not easily found in other works. In this book, as in most works dealing with surgical operations of any kind, the author's methods as illustrated

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