Ciba Foundation Symposium - Somatic Stability in the Newly by G. E. W. & O'Connor, Maeve. Wolstenholme

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By G. E. W. & O'Connor, Maeve. Wolstenholme

Content:
Chapter 1 features of the Newly Born (pages 1–4): R. A. McCance
Chapter 2 influence of food at the degree of improvement of the younger at delivery in cattle (pages 5–15): John Hammond
Chapter three Kidney functionality and the Excretion of Water and Solutes (pages 16–38): Jorgen Vesterdal
Chapter four Metabolic results of Fasting and meals (pages 39–58): Elsie M. Widdowson
Chapter five Carbohydrate Metabolism and the function of the Liver (pages 59–74): Rolf Zetterstrom
Chapter 6 Biochemical adjustments taking place in the course of Asphyxia at start and a few results at the middle (pages 75–91): Stanley Jame and Eric Burnard
Chapter 7 The Metabolic adjustments in respiration misery Syndrome of Prematurity noticeable as a Failure of Somatic Compensations for Asphyxia (pages 92–116): Robert Usher
Chapter eight Metabolic price and physique Temperature within the Newly Born (pages 117–130): L. E. Mount
Chapter nine Endocrine and Metabolic features of the improvement of Homoeothermy within the Rat (pages 131–155): P. Hahn, O. Koldovsky, J. Martinek and Z. Vacek
Chapter 10 The Physics and body structure of the improvement of Homoeothermy (pages 156–169): June R. Hill
Chapter eleven Oxygen intake and Hypoxia within the child Animal (pages 170–191): G.S. Dawes
Chapter 12 the steadiness of the Cardiovascular process (pages 192–214): J. C. Mott
Chapter thirteen The Endocrine functionality of the child (pages 215–245): Claude J. Migeon
Chapter 14 Enzymes within the improvement of Homoeostatic Mechanisms (pages 246–278): Claude A. Villee
Chapter 15 The Relevance of Anencephaly to difficulties of Somatic balance (pages 279–295): J. D. Boyd
Chapter sixteen The Stabllity of the anxious approach in the course of improvement (pages 296–316): Derek Richter
Chapter 17 brief conversation: Pulmonary Syndrome in baby Foals (pages 317–323): L. W. Mahaffey
Chapter 18 scientific, elements of balance (pages 324–345): E. Kerpel?Fronius, F. Varga and G. Mestyan
Chapter 19 brief communique: casual precis of the scientific Implications of the complaints (pages 346–352): C. A. Smith
Chapter 20 brief conversation: casual evaluation of the Veterinary value of the complaints (pages 353–365): Sir John Hammond

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Extra resources for Ciba Foundation Symposium - Somatic Stability in the Newly Born

Sample text

100, 558. ZEUTHEN, E. Quart. Rev. , 28, I. DISCUSSION McCunce: I a m sure we all agree that the kidney must be considered in its relationship to the body as a whole and not in isolation, as it has been for such a long time. 30 DISCUSSION Mott: J. Levine and A. D. 1. , 193, 123) produced a graph showing, in the rabbit, the ratio of phenol red clearance to inulin clearance against age, and just after birth there is a big dip in the curve. Their experiments on the newborn were done at 34' c. I don't think it is known exactly what the neutral environmental temperature ofnewborn rabbits is, but I am sure it is higher than 34' and I wondered if low temperature had caused that dip by diminishing tubular activity.

W I D D O W S O N is catabolized during this period to provide the energy to maintain life, and there is consequently a loss of weight. The loss of weight is partly water, partly solid matter. Glycogen, fat and protein are metabolized to water and carbon dioxide, and water is constantly being excreted by the kidneys, lungs and skin. How much solid matter is lost per day depends upon the metabolic rate and upon the proportions of protein, fat and carbohydrate that are being oxidized. Many mammals are born with a high concentration of glycogen in their livers and also in their skeletal muscles.

124 hours; but on the low salt diet the aldosterone excretion does not change significantly. However, the infant, like the adult, maintains the level of his electrolytes in serum by decreasing his urinary sodium excretion (Blizzard, R. , Liddle, G. , Migeon, C. , and Wilkins, L. [1959]. J . din. , 38, 1442). These findings suggest that the infant does not rely on the aldosterone system to regulate his water and salt metabolism and that he might use other systems of regulation. James: Dr. JosC Strauss and I have been giving water loads to infants in the first few hours of life while studying osmolar inulin and PAH clearances.

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