The J. H. B. Archive report the Alexander Forbes papers
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- 1.The most extensive biographical account of Forbes is by Wallace O.Fenn, “Alexander Forbes, May 14, 1882–March 27, 1965,” Biog. Mem. Nat. Acad. Sci., 40 (1969), 113–141, which contains a serviceable although not complete bibliography.Google Scholar
- 2.For a scientific appreciation of Forbes's work, see J. C.Eccles, “Alexander Forbes and His Achievement in Electrophysiology,” Perspect. Biol. Med., 13 (1969–70), 388–404.Google Scholar
- 3.AlexanderForbes and AlanGregg, “Electrical Studies in Mammalian Reflexes. I. The Flexion Reflex,” Amer. J. Physiol., 37 (1915), 118–176; and “Electrical Studies in Mammalian Reflexes. II. The Correlation between Strength of Stimuli and the Direct and Reflex Nerve Response,” ibid., 39 (1915), 172–235.Google Scholar
- 4.AlexanderForbes and CatharineThacher, “Amplification of Action Currents with the Electron Tube in Recording with the String Galvanometer,” Amer. J. Physiol., 52 (1920), 409–471.Google Scholar
- 5.AlexanderForbes, “The Interpretation of Spinal Reflexes in Terms of Present Knowledge of Nerve Conduction,” Physiol. Rev., 2 (1922), 361–414.Google Scholar
- 6.AlexanderForbes, ClarenceJ. Campbell, and HoratioB. Williams, “Electrical Records of Afferent Nerve Impulses from Muscular Receptors,” Amer. J. Physiol., 69 (1924), 283–303.Google Scholar
- 7.AlexanderForbes, HallowellDavis, DavidBrunswick, and AnneMcHenry Hopkins, “Conduction without Progressive Decrement in Nerve under Alcohol Narcosis,” Amer. J. Physiol., 72 (1925), 177–178; and “Studies of the Nerve Impulse. II. The Question of Decrement,” ibid., 76 (1926), 448–471.Google Scholar
© D. Reidel Publishing Company 1978