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In this edition, Stone's booklet has been almost entirely rewritten "in the hope that it may continue to stimulate interest in methods proved by experience to be readily available to every internist in his own laboratory." In the selection of his methods, the author has properly limited himself to those that have been introduced by our own American investigators and which have proved so valuable in advancing our knowledge of the chemical variations in the blood. The sections dealing with the clinical interpretation of the laboratory observations have been enlarged to keep pace with the literature of the subject, and will prove of much value to the general worker. The dietary tables should prove of especial interest to the clinician in the handling of his cases. We can recommend this work to both the practitioner and the student who may wish to become familiar with the methods of blood chemistry
Blood Chemistry: Colorimetric Methods. For the General Practitioner; with Clinical Comments and Dietary Suggestions.. JAMA. 1926;87(6):434. doi:10.1001/jama.1926.02680060058040
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