by Marcus Seymour Pembrey
Publisher: Longmans, Green 1910
Number of pages: 508
Physiology is the basis of medicine, and the further advance of these sciences depends mainly upon the "experimental method." The medical student, the future physician, should undergo a training in practical physiology, for thereby he learns the most important of all lessons; he learns to observe, to draw conclusions from his observations, and to unravel the causes of his failures.
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by Walter Moore Coleman - MacMillan
Contents: The Skeleton; The Brain and Nerves; The Breathing; Hygiene of the Lungs; The Blood; Hygiene of the Circulation; Food; Digestion; Stimulants and Narcotics; How we Move; The Covering of the Body; The Special Senses; The Care of the Health.
by M. Osterweis, A. Kleinman, D. Mechanic - National Academies Press
This volume covers the epidemiology and physiology of pain; psychosocial contributions to pain and illness behavior; promising ways of assessing and measuring chronic pain; clinical aspects of prevention, diagnosis, treatment, and rehabilitation.
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A comprehensive review of the field, the book spans the information gap by providing broad coverage of current methods and techniques commonly used in TRP channel research, and detailed protocols with thorough discussions of the methods.
by A. O. Osunderu - National Open University of Nigeria
Anatomy and physiology are closely integrated both theoretically and practically. Anatomical information provides clues about probable functions and physiological mechanisms can be explained only in terms of the underlying anatomy.