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On the basis of difference of personal opinion, doubtless many features of this work may be open to criticism; but, as the authors state frankly that this is a "detailed description of personal experiences and inventions," why should one presume to cavil with their statements? Furthermore, this work represents the results of a searching clinical study of an enormous amount of material, 12,500 cases, taken from the records of the Brady Urological Institute. Thousands of patients were seen or questioned by mail, and here is presented a digest of the results of this survey. Much space is devoted to personal work and activities in order to justify various procedures, mechanical devices and original researches which had their inception with the authors. But, then, this is said to be a record of personal experiences and inventions. Nearly all the illustrations are original; they are well made and serviceable, and they illustrate.
Young's Practice of Urology. Based on a Study of 12,500 Cases. JAMA. 1926;87(14):1149. doi:10.1001/jama.1926.02680140067036
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