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New PDF release: A History of Lung Cancer: The Recalcitrant Disease

By C. Timmermann

ISBN-10: 033371492X

ISBN-13: 9780333714928

ISBN-10: 033380340X

ISBN-13: 9780333803400

ISBN-10: 1137384239

ISBN-13: 9781137384232

ISBN-10: 1349541877

ISBN-13: 9781349541874

The 1st complete historical past of lung melanoma from round 1800 to the current day; a narrative of medical professionals and sufferers, hopes and fears, expectancies and frustrations. the place so much histories of drugs specialize in development, Timmermann asks what occurs whilst scientific development doesn't appear to make a lot distinction.

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Additional resources for A History of Lung Cancer: The Recalcitrant Disease

Example text

40 Lung cancer under the knife While lung cancer was not considered common, some lung cancer patients did find themselves on the operating tables of thoracic surgeons, besides those suffering from tuberculosis or bronchiectasis. In 1912 an unnamed man, aged 44 was referred to Hugh Morriston Davies at University College Hospital London because he was suffering from what had been diagnosed as a persistent case of bronchitis and emphysema, possibly suitable for a new type of surgical operation. His bronchitis had been worse over the winter and he had also felt pain in the right side of his chest for the previous four months.

As was the case for other fields of surgery, thoracic surgeons made their names as much with technical innovations as with publications. But devices and techniques developed by anaesthetists were just as important. Ivan Magill, for example, consultant anaesthetist to the Brompton Hospital from 1921 to 1950, worked closely with the hospital’s surgeons during this phase of rapid expansion. The increasingly important role played by Magill or fellow anaesthetist Michael Nosworthy at St Thomas’s Hospital, illustrates the shift of focus away from the lone, heroic surgeon to the surgical team.

In many cases old and new terminologies and concepts were used in combination. 58 Microscopic examination of samples secured during autopsies and observations on the cellular nature of particular tumours, it seems, were simply added to the set of practices that were already in place, and not consistently on all occasions. However, this did not mean that the older practices were abandoned. Diagnosis in the age of cellular pathology There was a fundamental difference between the breast cancer cases, which accounted for many of the samples seen by pathologists, and lung cancer.

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A History of Lung Cancer: The Recalcitrant Disease by C. Timmermann


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