Radiology of Occupational Chest Disease

  • Albert Solomon
  • Louis Kreel

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xiv
  2. Jeffrey A. Golden, Gerald L. Baum
    Pages 35-46
  3. Albert Solomon, Gerhard K. Sluis-Cremer
    Pages 47-85
  4. Gerhard K. Sluis-Cremer, Albert Solomon
    Pages 101-142
  5. David S. Feigin
    Pages 143-164
  6. Howard Naidech, Robert M. Steiner, Jan Lieber, Stephanie Flicker
    Pages 165-172
  7. A. B. Zwi, S. Zwi
    Pages 201-205
  8. Back Matter
    Pages 207-212

About this book


This text is in no danger of incomplete identification of where it should fit in the bibliographical spectrum of radiological monographs. It can be placed in many areas - radiology of the chest, !lccupational diseases, pneumoconioses, clinical medicine. In each, it would be informative and helpful. In part, this is inherent in the subject but, equally, it reflects the good judgment ofthe editors in selecting both subjects to be covered and contri­ butors who could succeed in their delineation in terms of current usage and current issues. Radiology of lung diseases has deep roots. Roentgen announced his dis­ covery of x-rays in 1895. By the next year, the new technique was used to study lung disease. On October 1, 1896, Francis H. Williams was able to report in the Boston Medical and Surgical Journal, "I have examined about 40 cases of pulmonary tuberculosis ... " In his classic text, The Roentgen Rays in Medicine and Surgery, published in 1901, thoracic diseases took pride of place in the 658-page volume. It is of further interest that just as Glyn Thomas here emphasizes the importance of technique, so did Wil­ liams in his writings.


X-ray asthma diseases lung medicine radiography radiology surgery tuberculosis

Editors and affiliations

  • Albert Solomon
    • 1
  • Louis Kreel
    • 2
  1. 1.Tel-Aviv Medical CenterIchilov HospitalTel-AvivIsrael
  2. 2.Newham HospitalPlaistow, LondonUK

Bibliographic information