Bulletin of the Hygienic Laboratory, Volumes 10-12; Volume 14; Volume 21; Volume 24; Volume 34; Volume 40

Front Cover
The Laboratory, 1903

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 113 - Diseases of the Intestines. Their Special Pathology, Diagnosis, and Treatment. With Sections on Anatomy and Physiology, Microscopic and Chemic Examination of...
Page 63 - The skin presents an eruption of spots, which are usually somewhat coppery, but sometimes of a rose-red tint ; while on the soles of the feet and the palms of the hands, the...
Page 9 - If a genus is divided into subgenera, the name of the typical subgenus must be the same as the name of the genus (see Art.
Page 10 - March, 1904.) *No. 9. — Presence of tetanus in commercial gelatin. By John F. Anderson. No. 10. — Report upon the prevalence and geographic distribution of hookworm disease (uncinariasis or auchylostomiasis) in the United States.
Page 84 - Report on the origin and prevalence of typhoid fever in the District of Columbia.
Page 65 - Act to regulate the sale of viruses, serums, toxins, and analogous products in the District of Columbia, to regulate interstate traffic in said articles, and for other purposes,
Page 19 - Linnean genera, select as type the most common or the medicinal species (Linnean rule, 1751) ; (i) if a genus, without designated type, contains among its original species one possessing as a specific or subspecific name, either as valid name or synonym, a name which is virtually the same as the generic name, or of the same origin or same meaning, preference should be shown to that species in designating the type, unless such preference is strongly contraindicated by other factors (type by virtual...
Page 17 - ARTICLE 29. — If a genus is divided into two or more restricted genera, its valid name must be retained for one of the restricted genera. If a type was originally established for said genus, the generic name is retained for the restricted genus containing said type.
Page 12 - The author of a scientific name is that person who first publishes the name in connection with an indication, a definition, or a description, unless it is clear from the contents of the publication that some other person is responsible for said name and its indication, definition, or description.
Page 18 - When in the original publication of a genus, one of the species is definitely designated as type, this species shall be accepted as type, regardless of any other considerations. (Type by original designation...

Bibliographic information