JOHN G. KNAUER, Major, M. C.
Much that is known concerning the electrocardiogram of acute coronary thrombosis has been deduced from the study of records made at various stages of the patient's illness and from short—often disappointingly short—serials. Smith's1 animal experiments showed in a general way what might be expected. Herrick,2, 3 Pardee,4, 5, 6 Rothschild, Mann and Oppenheimer,7 Levine,8 and others, contributed importantly to the development of the present knowledge of electrocardiographic changes. Parkinson and Bedford9 in 1928 contributed magnificently in their study of 28 cases. Their study not only summarized everything of importance that had previously been brought out, but they described in a
JOHN G. KNAUER. ELECTROCARDIOGRAPHIC STUDIES IN ACUTE CORONARY THROMBOSIS: I. TRANSIENT HEART BLOCK OF ALL GRADES IN A T3, Q3 TYPE OF CASE, WITH SERIAL ELECTROCARDIOGRAMS FROM ACTUAL ONSET TO AND AFTER CLINICAL RECOVERY(I. TRANSIENT HEART BLOCK OF ALL GRADES IN A T3, Q3 TYPE OF CASE, WITH SERIAL ELECTROCARDIOGRAMS FROM ACTUAL ONSET TO AND AFTER CLINICAL RECOVERY*). Ann Intern Med. 1935;8:1475–1494. doi: 10.7326/0003-4819-8-11-1475
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Published: Ann Intern Med. 1935;8(11):1475-1494.
Cardiac Diagnosis and Imaging, Cardiology, Coronary Heart Disease, Rhythm Disorders and Devices.
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