Hermann, Dutch physician, 1668-1738. See: Boerhaave syndrome.
References in classic literature ?
They found the doctor seated in his little study, clad in his dark camlet[1] robe of knowledge, with his black velvet cap, after the manner of Boerhaave,[2] Van Helmont,[3] and other medical sages, a pair of green spectacles set in black horn upon his clubbed nose, and poring over a German folio that reflected back the darkness of his physiognomy.
2] Hermann Boerhaave (1668-1738), a celebrated Dutch physician and philosopher.
Linnaeus's innovations competed with other taxonomic systems at that time, by Ray, Morison, Rivinus, Tournefort, Herman, Boerhaave, Ludwig, and Magnol.
Hassler states that Darwin read Boerhaave, Haller, and David Hartley, and calls him a mechanist and "a materialist of the extreme La Mettrie type," referencing Julien Offray de La Mettre, author of L'Homme Machine (1748), The Comedian as the Letter D: Erasmus Darwin's Comic Materialism (Martinus Nijhoff: The Hague, 1973), vii, 24-25.
Puede presentarse simulando un cuadro sincopal, choque (4), pancreatitis aguda con aumento de la amilasemia por alteracion de las arterias pancreaticas (9) o como un sindrome de Boerhaave (10).
Las autoridades invocadas por Johnson en este texto en concreto son cuatro: el medico holandes Herman Boerhaave, Horacio, Aristoteles y Tomas Moro.
However, it warns of the dangers of spontaneous esophageal rupture, known as Boerhaave syndrome, which has an extremely high mortality rate, initially being interpreted as mere discomfort after eating spicy food.
Similar to Boerhaave syndrome, it typically results from increased intraluminal pressure in the setting of emesis.
It details his early life and marriage; his first experiences with science; his microscopes; his discoveries and research related to blood cells, protozoa, bacteria, and spermatozoa; his legacy; and the role of scientists like Jan Swammerdam, Reinier de Graaf, and Herman Boerhaave in his life.
Contract notice: Hardware for exhibition boerhaave museum.
His favorite teacher there was the Heidelberg native Hieronymus David Gaubius (1705-80), who was one of the successors of the renowned scientist Herman Boerhaave (1668-1738).