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The Transplantation of the Mammalian Kidney

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dc.contributor.author Archibald, James
dc.date.accessioned 2012-12-05T16:36:20Z
dc.date.available 2012-12-05T16:36:20Z
dc.date.copyright 1951-09
dc.date.issued 2012-12-05
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10214/4755
dc.description A thesis presented to the School of Graduate Studies of the University of Toronto in fulfillment of requirements for the degree of Master of Veterinary Science. September 1951. en_US
dc.description.abstract For many years the idea of transplantation has engaged scientific minds. Perhaps the most publicized experiments in this field were testicular implantations in the human, the so-called "monkey gland" operations. To quote Markowitz (12) "This sensational charlatanry has served to discredit the field of organ transplantation in the eyes of the scientific world. " The true picture of transplantation would seem to be as follows Organs transplanted in the same animal (autotransplant) survive for as long as nine months, according to Williamson (17), and perhaps is able to survive indefinitely. If an organ is transplanted by vascular anastomosis from one animal to another (homo- transplant), it will survive for varying periods, averaging four to six days only. However, from time to time varying reports as to the efficacy of the homotransplantation of organs has appeared in the literature These reports range from those which deal with organs in which function has never been evident, to those which have reportedly functioned perfectly up to ninety days. When the original work on the transplantation of mammalian kidneys was done, the sulphonamides and antibiotics were not available. It was therefore decided., in this series of experiments, to determine, if possible, the effect of penicillin upon the longevity of the transplant, since infection is almost impossible to prevent by surgical asepsis. en_US
dc.language.iso en en_US
dc.rights This work may be protected by copyright laws and is provided for educational and research purposes only. If you believe you are the rights holder and object to the University of Guelph's use of this document, please contact libair@uoguelph.ca. *
dc.subject transplantation en_US
dc.subject mammalian en_US
dc.subject kidney en_US
dc.subject autotransplant en_US
dc.subject homotransplant en_US
dc.title The Transplantation of the Mammalian Kidney en_US
dc.type Thesis en_US
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