Shock Phenomena and Thrombin Inactivation

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Abstract

IT is known experimentally that changes in blood-clotting occur under shock. In general, the blood takes longer to coagulate in anaphylactic and peptone shock, while in histamine shock the observations made have been rather uncertain. To clear up the question, we have used the method worked out by Gerendàs1,2 for investigating thrombin inactivation.

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References

  1. 1

    Gerendàs, M., Acta Hung. Physiol, 1, 97 (1948).

  2. 2

    Gerendàs, M., Schweiz. Med. Wschr. (in the press).

  3. 3

    Csefkó, I., Gerendàs, M., and Udvardy, M. D. F. (in the press).

  4. 4

    Csefkó, I., Gerendàs, M., and Udvardy, M. D. F., Arch. Biol. Hung., 18, 193 (1948).

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    Csefkó, I., Gerendàs, M., and Udvardy, M. D. F., Arch. Biol. Hung., 18, 200 (1948).

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    Kyes, P., and Strausser, E. R., J. Immunol., 12, 419 (1926).

  7. 7

    Gerendàs, M., Csefkó, I., and Udvardy, M. D. F. (in the press).

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CSEFKÓ, I., GERENDÀS, M. & UDVARDY, M. Shock Phenomena and Thrombin Inactivation. Nature 163, 806–807 (1949) doi:10.1038/163806a0

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