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" The infusion of tobacco when injected into the intestine, and the upas antiar when applied to a wound, have the power of rendering the heart insensible to the stimulus of the blood, thus stopping the circulation ; in other words, they occasion syncope.... "
The Study of Medicine - Página 585
de John Mason Good - 1825
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The Medical and Physical Journal: Containing the Earliest ..., Volumen 26

1811
...of tobacco when injected into the intestine, and the upas antiar when applied to a wound, have the power of rendering the heart insensible to the stimulus of the blood, thus stopping the circulation ; in other words, they occasion syncope. ' 3. There is reason to believe...
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Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London

1811
...of tobacco when injected into the intestine, and the upas antiar when applied to a wound, have the power of rendering the heart insensible to the stimulus of the blood, thus stopping the circulation ; in other words, they occasion syncope. 3. There is reason to believe...
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The Eclectic review. vol. 1-New [8th], Volumen 7,Parte 2

1811
...ol tobacco when injected into the intestine, and the Upas y\ntiar when applied to a wound, have the power of rendering the heart insensible to the stimulus of the blood, thus stopping the circulation ; in other words they occasion syncope. 5. When an animal U apparently...
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The New England Journal of Medicine and Surgery, Volumen 1

Walter Channing, John Ware - 1812
...of tobacco, when injected into the intestine, and the upas antiar, when applied to a wound, have the power of rendering the heart insensible to the stimulus of the blood, thus stopping the circulation ; in other words, they occasion syncope. 3. There is reason to believe...
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The Monthly Review

Ralph Griffiths, George Edward Griffiths - 1812
...of tobacco when injected into the intestine, and the upas antiar when applied to a wound, have the power of rendering the heart insensible to the stimulus of the blood, thus stopping the circulation ; in other words, they occasion syncope. ' 3. There is reason to believe...
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The Journal of Foreign Medical Science and Literature, Volumen 2

1812
...of tobacco when injected into the intestine, and the upas antiar when applied to a wound, have the power of rendering the heart insensible to the stimulus of the blood, thus stopping the circulation; in other words, they occasion syncope. 3. There is reason to believe...
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Annals of Philosophy, Or, Magazine of Chemistry, Mineralogy ..., Volumen 1

1813
...into the intestines, and the upias antiar (a poison used in Java) when applied to a wound, have the power of rendering the heart insensible to the Stimulus of the blood, thus stopping the circulation : in other words, they occasion syncope. 3. There is reason to believe...
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The Annals of Philosophy, Volumen 1

1813
...into the intestines, and the upias antiar (a poison used in Java) when applied to a wound, have the power ,of rendering the heart insensible to the stimulus of the blood, thus stopping the circulation : in other words, they occasion syncope. 3. There is reason to believe...
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Edinburgh Medical and Surgical Journal, Volumen 8

1815
...of tobacco, when injected into the intestines, and the upas antiar when applied to a wound, have the power of rendering the heart insensible to the stimulus of the blood, thus stopping the circulation ; in other words, they occasion syncope. " 3. There is reason to believe...
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The Gallery of Nature and Art; Or a Tour Through Creation and Science ...

Edward Polehampton - 1821
...of tobacco when injected into the intestine, and the upas antiar when applied to a wound, have the power of rendering the heart insensible to the stimulus of the blood, thus stopping the circulation ; in other words, they occasion syncope. 3. There is reason to believe...
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