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One of the more pleasing aspects of the state of science in this country is the appearance of monographs on broad fields of science by distinguished reviewers. For a long time German writers have been especially adept in this field of compilation. Many of the earlier advances in many fields were recorded in that language. In the past decade, however, the scientific literature in the English language has been mounting at an increasing rate. The appearance of this volume helps to summarize for English readers the vast amount of information in the related fields of medicine and biochemistry in a pleasingly critical manner and sets the standard for books of this class. It is the first in a series of two on quantitative clinical chemistry. It is the work of two prominent students in closely related fields and is worthy of their reputations. The large amount of information found in
Quantitative Clinical Chemistry: Volume I: Interpretations. JAMA. 1931;97(14):1026. doi:10.1001/jama.1931.02730140062039
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