Carrel, Alexis

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Alexis, French-U.S. surgeon and Nobel laureate, 1873-1944.
Carrel clamp
Carrel method
Carrel mosquito forceps
Carrel operation
Carrel patch
Carrel sutures
Carrel treatment - treatment of wound surfaces by intermittent flushing with Dakin solution. Synonym(s): Dakin-Carrel treatment
Carrel tube
Carrel-Lindbergh pump - a perfusion device designed for use in culture of whole organs.
Dakin-Carrel treatment - Synonym(s): Carrel treatment
References in periodicals archive ?
El opusculo del profesor Cavarnos concluye con una seleccion de pasajes relativos a la belleza espiritual presentes en los escritos de Emerson, Thoreau, Alexis Carrel y San Efrain el Sitio, proporcionando una lucida, bien documentada y amena introduccion tanto al concepto de belleza espiritual como a la iconografia bizantina tradicional.
The Lindberghs moved to Europe, where he worked with Alexis Carrel on the mechanical heart.
They must have wondered how the aviation hero would occupy himself in the research lab of Alexis Carrel, Nobel laureate in medicine.
The French scientist Alexis Carrel demonstrated that a heart can be kept alive and functioning indefinitely if the toxins are removed from the blood that feeds it.
Following the kidnapping and death of their infant son, Lindbergh and his wife, Anne Morrow Lindbergh , moved to Europe, where Lindbergh collaborated with Alexis Carrel on the development of an artificial heart.
In 1910 Alexis Carrel, at the Rockerfeller Institute, New York, carried out successful incision and suture of the ventricle, and digital exploration of the interior of the heart in dogs.
Among the landmark discoveries described are those of the Italian anatomist Giovanni Morgagni, who in the mid-1700s clinched the link between many diseases and distinct changes within the body, and French surgeon Alexis Carrel, who at the turn of the 20th century demonstrated the plausibility of organ transplants.
Alexis and Carrel were named in honour of Dr Alexis Carrel, 1912 Nobel Prize winner for his transplant research.
The triangulation technique of anastomosing blood vessels was such a valuable contribution to vascular surgery that Alexis Carrel was awarded the 1912 Nobel Prize for physiology or medicine 'in recognition of his work on vascular suture and the transplantation of blood vessels and organs' (Carrel 1912).