Infectious or Contagious? Left Side of Phrase Term Right Side of Phrase
Complicated personal in- tercourse for its transmission, though intensely infectious within such proximity ; the poison of influenza , on the other hand, if less contagious, was capable of much wider diffusion, so as
Yes being now below the average number in the cor- responding periods of recent years. IS influenza CONTAGIOUS? Di!. I’uoisT, as a proof of the contagiousness of influenza, recently cited at the
Unknown affection, which is contagious and frequently trans- mitted from one human being to another. The influenza first ap- peared at Montbeliard on December 13th last. The patient was an inhabitant who
Yes prostration that follows an attack, are equally striking. Other peculiarities of this contagium, which make influenza the most typical of epidemic diseases, and at the same time distinguish it from all
Yes at so many po’Jnts. Moreover, this would argue a very high degree of contagion in influenza patients, the existence of which there is much reason to doubt. Facts appear to me
Unknown contagion ; and yet none of them caught the in- fluenza. NOTES ON AN OUTBREAK OF influenza AT KING EDWARD’S SCHOOLS FOR GIRLS. By HUBERT C. BRISTOWE, M.B.Lond., Clinical Assistant Betlilem Uoyal
Complicated animals bear any causal relationship to the disease in man ? — Dr. Symes Thompson agreed that influenza was dependent upon something more than mere contagion, with which the universality and the rapidity
Unknown general malarial poisoning,— Dr. SrtrnK.v Mackj!:.\.uk raised the question as to the disease being influenza at all, aud as to the existence in lingland of a form of contagious catarrh
Yes be said to have brought us directly nearer to a knowledge of the contagium of influenza , thoy have never- theless paved the way, as it were, for further researches, for they
Yes duplex. Dr. Vassilieff, in the same Society of Russian Physicians, summed up as follows: 1. influenza is a disease sui generis, infectious, caused by a microbe yet unknown. 2. It is
Complicated present epi- demic which may throw light on the length of these periods in epidemic influenza ? The transmission of this disease by infection has been denied, but it is probable that
Unknown 8, 1890.] THB BRITISH MEDICAL JOURNAL. 323 the cause of the influenza, (2) or the influenza was produced by other unknown micro-organisms, the pneumococcus being due to a secondary infection
Complicated more or less pneumonia, which I consider to be due to climatic influences, and called influenza . They may have been due to infection. The first case, T., aged 28, who was
Complicated of the rela- tions of meteorology to health. Robbbt Basnbs. THE ETIOLOGICAL REL.\TIOX3 OF influenza . Before a specific form for this epidemic infection can be deter- mined, some thought is
Yes Cholera stands in this class, though less restricted to special districts than are remittent fevers. influenza and dengue are nearly allied ; both are readily infectious, but the latter has a distinctive
Complicated on board ship in hot climates. To whichever of these intermediate classes the infection of influenza may eventu- ally be assigned, it is clearly not propagated only by direct per- sonal
Complicated to say, to a secondary infection, that the diplococcus pnoumoniao is not the microbe of influenza , and that this remains, as yet, im- discovered. The last contribution is by Professor Klebs
Complicated their disappearance after its subsidence, Professor Kundrat believed that these cases were connected with the influenza , and that there were not two inde- pendent infections, as was stated by Professor Nothnagel
Unknown severe pulmonary disturbances were the expression of a direct effect of the pathogenic virus of influenza , or whether they should be looked upon as being secondary infections. One of his cases
Yes from three to six weeks. It thus appears that the majority of the deaths from influenza in the past month were of persons who had been infected in the previous months
Unknown case of migrating oedema, pleural effusion of albuminuria, probably due to septic infection and to influenza , occurring in a man aged 3″, previously healthy and strong, who was free from syphilis
Unknown of incubation and infectious- ness in typhus fever, enteric fever, whooping cough, varicella, cholera, and influenza . In making this want known to our readers, and requesting them to supply the Committee