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In the second edition of this book the author has made changes in detail rather than any alterations of the original text. As far as fundamental principles are concerned the story is again one of personal experience and technic employed by the author and his late associate Dr. E. I. McKesson, together with certain suggestions that have been sent to him by some of his friends. He has attempted to cover briefly the history and theory of anesthesia and has tried to present the physiologic aspects of the situations confronting the anesthetist who applies nitrous oxide and oxygen to various types of patients under various conditions. The author has had a wide experience both in civilian practice and in army hospitals. Possession of this book is of considerable value to the general anesthetist, as it brings him into direct line with the latest points of view of the author, who
Nitrous Oxide-Oxygen Anesthesia: McKesson-Clement Viewpoint and Technique. JAMA. 1945;129(15):1067. doi:10.1001/jama.1945.02860490079032
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