Definition of Fibrillations
1. fibrillation [n] - See also: fibrillation
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Fibrillations
Literary usage of Fibrillations
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Brain as an Organ of Mind by Henry Charlton Bastian (1880)
"If the fibrillations of the axis band, and of the nerve process into which it ... fibrillations, for instance, can be seen passing from one nerve process in ..."
2. The Maturation of the Egg of the Mouse by Joseph Abraham Long, Edward Laurens Mark (1911)
"5), and then shows delicate fibrillations extending from pole to pole. At the same time the substance of the spindle becomes less homogeneous, ..."
3. Neurological Bulletin by Frederick Tilney, Columbia University, Dept. of Neurology (1921)
"Trophic condition: no atrophy, slight fibrillations on the sides ; very coated. ... About two weeks later the fibrillations in the tongue and about the lips ..."
4. Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease by American Neurological Association, Philadelphia Neurological Society, Chicago Neurological Society, New York Neurological Association, Boston Society of Psychiatry and Neurology (1914)
"No fibrillations were noted in the atrophic area. ... At no time have fibrillations been noted. The process has remained definitely limited to the ..."
5. Pathological physiology of internal diseases by Albion Walter Hewlett (1916)
"Ventricular fibrillation has been produced experimentally by the same groups of agents that cause auricular fibrillations; viz., electrical stimulation, ..."
6. Monographic Medicine by Albion Walter Hewlett, Henry Leopold Elsner (1916)
"the process indicate that, in the ventricles as in the auricles, there is a gradual transition from extrasystoles to coarse, and then to fine fibrillations. ..."
7. A Dictionary of Psychological Medicine: Giving the Definition, Etymology and by Daniel Hack Tuke (1892)
"... stammering, and very indistinct, the fibrillations become spasmodic upheavals of muscular masses, the power of voluntary movement gradually grows less, ..."