von Hansemann

von Han·se·mann

(fŏn hahn'se-mahn),
D. P., German pathologist, 1858-1920. See: Hansemann macrophage.
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35) The message also said that on the morning of 8 June, von Hansemann, the director of the German Disconto Gesellschaft bank, visited the German foreign office where he was assured that the German government would be taking steps in Paris to thwart the undertaking, but that it was not going to intervene in St.
3, Von Hansemann an Rothschild Sons, Berlin, den 3.
In 1903 von Hansemann coined the term 'malakoplakia' derived from the Greek malakos (soft) and plakos (plaque).
The coal required for the production of coke was supplied by the Hansa, Westhausen and Adolf von Hansemann wells and transported via conveyor belts to the different bunkers of the sort tower.
Compared to the first pathological results, the number of von Hansemann cells in the interstitium was decreased but inflammatory cell infiltration in the interstitium and tubular injury did not improve significantly [Figure 1].
Histopathologically, it is characterized by von Hansemann cell and M-G bodies.
Von Hansemann first described it in a necropsy study in 1903.
Malakoplakia is characterized by aggregates of histiocytes with abundant eosinophilic cytoplasm known as von Hansemann cells, intermingled with lymphocytes, plasma cells and neutrophils.
It has been the impression of some that I had read the work of von Hansemann before I began my investigations.
David Paul von Hansemann, MD, PhD, (Figure 3) studied medicine in Berlin, Kiel, and Leipzig, Germany.
Histologically, malakoplakia is defined by sheets of ovoid histiocytes (called von Hansemann histiocytes or Hansemann cells) with accumulation of 5- to 15-mm granular basophilic periodic acid-Schiff-positive, diastase-resistant inclusions (Figure 1) and calcified Michaelis-Gutmann bodies (1) (Figure 2), which are pathognomonic, although not necessary for diagnosis.
Malakoplakia was first described by Michaelis and Gutmann[5] in 1902 and elaborated on in 1903 by von Hansemann,[6] who coined the term "malakoplakia," derived from the Greek malakos (soft) and plakos (plaque).