Journal of the Royal Microscopical Society

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Royal Microscopical Society., 1890 - Microscopes
 

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Contents

Hoffeb E Parasitic Bees
31
j3 Nemathelminthes
40
Carpenter P H Comatulse of Mergui Archipelago
44
Wright E P T StidebAlcyonaria of the Challenger
47
Hope E Two New British Sponges
50
A General including the Anatomy and Physiology of the Phanerogamia
53
H Distribution of Laticifcrous Tissue in the Leaf
55
Maxgin LMembrane of Pollengrains
56
Liebsciier G Heredity and Continuity of Qcrmplastn Part 1
60
2 Nutrition and Growth including movements of Fluids
62
Parker T J Nomenclature of Sexual Organs in Plants and Animals Pnrt 1 19
64
B Cryptogamia
66
C Thallus of Delesseria
68
H British Ifymenolichen 647
72
Heller J Fusisporium moschatum Part 1
73
Koslowskij W Structure of Diatoms
78
Mirands Kloxnes Miller Microscopes with revolving stages Parti
80
Strwture of Gizzard in Scolopcndridx
84
Crustacea of Canary Islands Part 1
85
Noberts F A MicrometerMicroscopes Figs 1 and 2
86
3 Illuminating and other Apparatus
94
Kilt Th Photomicrography Part 1
102
Heubck H VanAmphipleura pellucida and Pleurosigma angulatwn Part 1
103
Sciienck H Aerenchyme Part 2
107
including Imbedding and Microtomes
108
2 Preparing Objects
109
MartinBenzoazurin and Benzopurpurin Stains for Microscopical Pur
114
Flobman A Staining Actinomycosis bovis Fart 1
116
Detection of Bloodstains Part 1
118
Laurent E Thrushfungus 648
119
Proceedings of the Society
123
T On some needless Difficulties in the Study of Natural
129
Weismanns A Theory of Heredity Part 2
153
Mahenzeller E v Marine Phosphorescence
159
Thiele J Sensory Organs of Lateral Line and Nervous System of Mollusca Part 2
160
Eimer G H T Evulution of Papilionidas Part 2
166
Meinert F Anatomy of AntLions
172
Haase E Myriopodproducing Prussic Acid Part 2
174
C Types of Metamorphosis in Development of Crustacea Part 2
175
Lippitsch K Anatomy of Derostoma unipunctatum Part 2
181
Lcdwigs H Echinodermata pBrt 2
188
Koch G vonDevelopment of the Septa in Pteroidcs Part 2
189
Lendenfeld E vonPhysiology of Sponges Part 2
190
Hansen A Calcium phosphate in Sphserocrystals Part 2
196
Raimann R Structure of Dicotyledonous Stems
197
Chacveau A Transformations of Microbes Part 2
222
Gamaleia N Increased Virulence of VVjrios
228
Katz O Bacillus of Leprosy Part 2
229
Dcboscqs Jci es Photographic Microscope Fig 10 Part 2
231
Boys C V Microscope Cathetometer Fig 25
238
Bodrdins M J Photomicrographic Apparatus Fig 26 Part 2
240
Hddsons Dr Presidential Address The Times on Part 2
244
Wheeler W M Mode of Preparing Oca and Embryos of Blatta Dory
250
KChnes Methyleneblue Method of Staining Bacteria Fart 2
254
Piersol G A Some Experiences in Photomicrography 516
255
Changes in the Firm of Zeiss Part 2
260
West W Contribution to the Freshwater Alga of North Wales Plate V
277
Scbmitz F Genera of Floridea 364
304
Ryder J A Weismanns Theory of Heredity Part 3
307
Haecsel E Classification of the Metazoa Part 3
311
Perkier B Anatomy and Histology of Renal Organs of Prosobranch
314
Henkinq H Early Stages in Development of Ova of Insects Part 3
318
Spinning Apparatus of Geometric Spiders Part 3
323
Marchal P Excretory Apparatus of Crayfish Part 3
324
Bather F A British Fossil Crinoids Part 3
334
Stcdeb T Alcyonaria of the Challenger Part 3
337
Evagination of Hydra
343
Lecomte H Liber of Angiosperms Part 3
351
Brady H B New Type of Foraminifera of the Family Chilostomellidee
354
Tetraplatia volitans 467
358
v Parasitism of the Mistletoe Part 3
360
Dangeard P A Ophrydium versatile and its Zoochlorellie 615
362
Godlewski E Phenomena of Etiolation Pnrt 3
363
Moore S Le M Apiooystis
365
Zi kal H Development of Ascomycctes Purt 3
366
Mycetozoa
370
Askenasy ERelation between Temperature and Growth 630
371
New Type of Endosporous Bacteria Tart 3
372
Himmlehs 0 Bacteria Microscope Fig 30 Part 3
379
Wilson E B Study of the Embryology of the Earthtcorm Part 3
402
Nott E S Cleaning Diatoms
408
VlGNAL W Bacillus mesentcricus vulgatus 499
419
HaughtonOn some Methods of Prepiring Diatoms so as
425
Piersol G A Structure of Spermatozoa 309
426
Dudley P H Termites of Isthmus of Panama 323
427
Wotczal E Deposition of Starch in Woody Plants Part 3 349
428
Ward H M Tubercles on the Boots of Leguminous Plants 357
429
P Nematophyton 306
430
Lee A B The Microtomists VadeMecum Part 3 415
431
Bemmelen J F vanInheritance of Acquired Characters Part 4
435

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Page 135 - ... see, and as little know their state, or can describe their interests, or their destiny, as we can tell of the inhabitants of the sun and moon? It is indeed a very overpowering thought, when we get to fix our minds on it, that we...
Page iii - The Journal, containing the Transactions and Proceedings of the Society, and a Summary of Current Researches relating to Zoology and Botany (principally Invertebrata and Cryptogamia), Microscopy, &c...
Page 135 - Can anything be more marvellous or startling, unless we were used to it, than that we should have a race of beings about us whom we do but see, and as little know their state, or can describe their interests, or their destiny, as we can tell of the inhabitants of the sun and moon? It is indeed a very overpowering thought, when we get to fix our minds...
Page iii - Society was established in 1839 for the promotion of Microscopical and Biological Science by the communication, discussion, and publication of observations and discoveries relating to (1) improvements in the construction and mode of application of the microscope, and (2) biological or other subjects of microscopical research. Note: in relation to the Society's present day activities the term "microscope" includes "electron microscope".
Page 265 - Vezey having seconded the motion, it was put to the meeting and carried unanimously. The President...
Page 60 - ... the cereals. These facts are explained, in part at least, by recent experiments which prove that the "tubercles" or "nodules" observed on the roots of leguminous plants are caused by microbes, and that " the relation between the roots and the bacterial organisms is a true symbiotic one, each developing more vigorously at the expense of the other," and that free nitrogen is thus made available for the higher organism through the agency of the lower.
Page 265 - OF THE COUNCIL. The Council are glad to be able to report the continued prosperity of the Society during the year 1889.
Page 440 - Charter in 1866.) The Society was established for the promotion of Microscopical and Biological Science by the communication, discussion and publication of observations and discoveries relating to (1) improvements in the construction and mode of application of the Microscope, or (2) Biological or other subjects of Microscopical Research.
Page 229 - Roger finds that bacterial secrete have partly poisonous, partly vaccinative properties. There are, therefore, among these some which favor the development of certain viruses. This latter phase has been observed by the author in the bacillus of symptomatic anthrax. This bacillus, which by itself is harmless to rabbits, speedily kills them if another microbe be injected along with it. This can be done with Staphylococcus pyogenes aureus, Proteus -vulgaris, and especially with Bacillus prodigiosus.
Page 117 - Dissolve i gm. of hasmatein or haemateate of ammonia in 50 cc of 90 per cent, alcohol, and add this to 100 oc.c. of a 5 per cent, aqueous solution of potash alum, filter, and add a crystal of thymol to prevent the formation of moulds. This fluid has a color resembling that of borax carmine. It may be used for staining in full strength, or it may be diluted with weak alum solution. In full strength it stains sections in about two minutes. Acid Hcemalum, — This is prepared by adding two per cent,...

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