Pulmonary Pathology

  • David H. Dail
  • Samuel P. Hammar

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xxii
  2. David H. Dail, Samuel P. Hammar
    Pages 1-16
  3. Nai-San Wang
    Pages 17-40
  4. J. Thomas Stocker
    Pages 41-71
  5. J. Thomas Stocker, Louis P. Dehner
    Pages 73-127
  6. John A. Blackmon
    Pages 157-172
  7. Oscar Auerbach, David H. Dail
    Pages 173-188
  8. Francis W. Chandler, John C. Watts
    Pages 189-257
  9. Washington C. Winn Jr., David H. Walker
    Pages 259-293
  10. Richard E. Sobonya
    Pages 301-313
  11. J. Kevin Baird, Ronald C. Neafie, Daniel H. Connor
    Pages 315-357
  12. David H. Dail
    Pages 359-378
  13. Samuel P. Hammar
    Pages 379-416
  14. Yale Rosen
    Pages 417-446
  15. Ray E. Stanford
    Pages 471-482
  16. Samuel P. Hammar
    Pages 483-510
  17. Carlos W. M. Bedrossian
    Pages 511-534
  18. David H. Dail
    Pages 535-587
  19. Victor L. Roggli, John D. Shelburne
    Pages 589-617
  20. S. Donald Greenberg
    Pages 619-635
  21. Russell A. Harley Jr.
    Pages 637-649
  22. Philip C. Pratt
    Pages 651-669
  23. Roberta J. Lammers, Colin M. Bloor
    Pages 671-690
  24. C. A. Wagenvoort
    Pages 691-710
  25. Thomas V. Colby
    Pages 711-726
  26. Samuel P. Hammar
    Pages 727-845
  27. David H. Dail
    Pages 847-972
  28. Samuel P. Hammar, John W. Bolen
    Pages 973-1028
  29. William W. Johnston
    Pages 1029-1094
  30. Paul J. Friedman
    Pages 1095-1135
  31. Richard H. Winterbauer, David F. Dreis, Philip C. Jolly
    Pages 1137-1165
  32. David H. Dail
    Pages 1167-1170
  33. Back Matter
    Pages 1171-1200

About this book


The exponential increase in knowledge in all branches Pulmonary Pathology, written by multiple authors of science, including pathology, has resulted in an ava­ working in their respective areas of interest, is intended lanche of scientific literature which is now too extensive to provide the reader with up-to-date information. In for most people to digest. This certainly applies to the the years ahead, new lung diseases will be discovered, field of pulmonary pathology. One has only to reflect some of which may still be confused with classical dis­ on the better understanding of many disease processes eases of great antiquity. For example, during the 1970s, and the description of many new diseases in the lung Legionella pneumonia has been separated from pneu­ in the last 40 years to appreciate these changes. For mococcal lobar pneumonia, with which it was almost this reason alone, a summary of the present knowledge certainly confused in the past. Although some of the conditions discussed in this is both essential and timely. Pathology is undergoing a metamorphosis, with new book are uncommon or even rare, ignorance of these diagnostic methods employing antibodies and other rare diseases is no longer acceptable. Pathologists newly developed techniques to make diagnoses more involved in day-to-day practice are expected to precise. Until recently, these new techniques have have knowledge of ongoing advances in their field.


antibody diseases infection lung pathology tissue

Editors and affiliations

  • David H. Dail
    • 1
  • Samuel P. Hammar
    • 1
  1. 1.Department of PathologyThe Virginia Mason ClinicSeattleUSA

Bibliographic information