Clinical and Biological Aspects

  • Stacey B. Day

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-x
  2. M. J. Narasimhan, Stacey B. Day
    Pages 1-23
  3. Hans Selye
    Pages 25-29
  4. Quentin T. Smith
    Pages 31-45
  5. Leon Goldman
    Pages 51-70
  6. Eugene P. Cronkite
    Pages 71-84
  7. Robert M. Hardaway III
    Pages 85-105
  8. Maynard E. Jacobson
    Pages 107-122
  9. John A. Washington II
    Pages 123-169
  10. Hugh C. Gilbert, Gerald S. Moss
    Pages 171-190
  11. Edward W. Humphrey, Michael L. Schwartz, William F. Northrup, Charles A. Murray III
    Pages 191-248
  12. Robert W. ten Bensel
    Pages 249-272
  13. John R. Gordon
    Pages 273-302
  14. Theodore M. Cole
    Pages 303-327
  15. A. Turkyilmaz Ozel, Frederic J. Kottke
    Pages 329-359
  16. William J. Reals
    Pages 361-362
  17. Howard F. Taswell
    Pages 363-368
  18. Back Matter
    Pages 369-379

About this book


Late in summer 1973, the Bell Museum of Pathology of the University of Minnesota Medical School, held a three day symposium to discuss some of the biological aspects of trauma disease. The meeting was intended to be a coatribution to the study of trauma by placing emphasis upon many of the basic biologic issues related to trauma injuries. It was also hoped to put in focus perspectives from which constructive interaction between basic research scientists and practicing clinicians could flow. It is our belief that it is through such interdisciplinary exchanges that intelligent progress and new developments will occur. Moreover we believe that the student body and the practicing physician can equally share this scientific backdrop, and in a sense must so participate, for in a technological society trauma injuries face the prospect of an almost exponential increase in numbers, decade to decade. With these views in mind we brought together biologists, biophysicists, biochemists, pathologists, physicians and surgeons, in an effort to build a new bridge of collaborative understanding between unrelated disciplines, which, in the past, have charac­ teristically rarely inter-related, one to the other. There were no hard and fast rules set in the selection of topics. Not surprisingly, therefore, the program developed into one of diverse and remarkable scope and breadth. Papers for discussion varied from the biochemistry of collagen metabolism to features of trauma characteristic of aviation and air trauma accidents.


biochemistry chemistry development metabolism pathology research trauma

Editors and affiliations

  • Stacey B. Day
    • 1
    • 2
  1. 1.Department of Biomedical Communications and Medical EducationSloan—Kettering Institute for Cancer ResearchNew YorkUSA
  2. 2.Sloan Kettering DivisionCornell University Medical College New York CityUSA

Bibliographic information