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June 5, 1937

Clinical Laboratory Diagnosis

JAMA. 1937;108(23):1996. doi:10.1001/jama.1937.02780230056031

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As time moves on, the teachers of a previous period and the textbooks which represented their technics of pedagogy are replaced by a new generation and a new series of volumes. It is occasionally possible for a modern reviser to build on the foundations of the past. Levinson and MacFate have, however, chosen to present an entirely new work based on the outlines which they distribute to their own students at the University of Illinois College of Medicine. They have thought it wise to include enough data in the fundamental fields of anatomy, physiology, biochemistry and clinical medicine to provide the student with a rational approach to laboratory technic. In most instances they supply the approved technic without attempting to list all of the various methods that are available. For their hematology they are indebted largely to Dr. Jaffé of the Cook County Hospital, and for their pediatric procedures to

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