Bauhin


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Bau·hin

(bō'an[h]),
Gaspard, Swiss anatomist, 1560-1624. See: Bauhin gland, Bauhin valve.
References in periodicals archive ?
Botanists prior to Species Plantarum also used the binomial, such as Caspar Bauhin and Leonhart Fuchs.
It is the primary accessory ossicle of the foot and was first described by Bauhin in 1605.
Caspar Bauhin then drew on Platter's list of distinguishing features in his Anatomica virilis et muliebris historia (1597), while in his Theatrum anatomicum (1605), Bauhin copied Platter's image to illustrate mulieris sceleton (Stolberg 279).
But the pinnacle of the bezoar's presence in European naturalist literature came some years later at the hand of another great naturalist, Caspar Bauhin (1560-1624).
Intraoperative examination revealed a distended the loops of small intestine filled with bloody fluid; a tumor was situated in a half distance between the ligament of Treitz and Bauhin.
En la descripcion de Cistus laevipes, Linneo (1755) cita como primer sinonimo <<Chamaecistus, ericae folio, luteus elatior>>, un nombre de Caspar Bauhin publicado en su obra Pinax theatri botanici Caspari Bauhini .
Especie tipo: "Senna alexandrina sive foliis acutis Caspar Bauhin Pinax 397" =Senna alexandrina Mill.
Los defensores de la coloplastia derecha se basan en dos factores: primero, si se preserva el ileon terminal, la anastomosis cervical se realiza entre dos segmentos de calibre similar; segundo, la valvula de Bauhin disminuye el reflujo biliar en la plastia y el esofago remanente.
For example, in the preface of his book Plumier lists some works he had consulted on the nature of South America and the Caribbean, whose authors include Gaspard Bauhin, Leonhard Fuchs, Gonzalo Oviedo, Jean Baptiste du Tertre, Jose (Christophorus) Acosta, Piso, and Marcgrave (Plumier, 1693).
1573), Caspar Bauhin (De hermaphroditorum monstrosorumque partuum natura.
del medico Jean Johannes Bauhin (109), la rarisima edicion De plantis a divis sancatis've nomen hebentibus, un pequeno libro en 8, de 89 paginas, impreso en Basilea, por Conrad Waldkirch; y el tomo primero de su conocida obra Historiaplantarum universalis nova et absolutissima, Basilea, 1658, con figuras.
A millennium and a quarter later, in 1596, a Swiss botanist named Caspar Bauhin listed 6,000, and in less than 100 years, in the 1680s, the list ballooned to 18,000 in the Englishman John Ray's Historia Generalis Plantarum.