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At last scientific investigations of the anatomy and physiology of the middle ear as it relates to hearing are becoming the order of the day.
This book forms a worthy companion to Kobrak's work in this field and is a welcome addition to the otologist's working tools.
The effort to correlate the modus operandi of models and the actual structures is most worthy, but to the reviewer there always remains a vestige of doubt whether the analogies set up are truly definitive, since he seems to find in each model an artifact produced to illustrate a concept rather than a concept derived from observed facts. But since this is apparently the route that must be followed at the present, this particular work represents a genuine advance. This is particularly true in those models devised to reproduce the lines of stress produced in the ossicles.
The English is classically fluent and
The Structure and Function of the Middle Ear. Arch Otolaryngol. 1961;73(2):248. doi:10.1001/archotol.1961.00740020254012
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