FRANCIS F. ROSENBAUM, M.D.
In every collection of a large number of patients with heart disease there are a few examples of cardiac enlargement and cardiac failure in which there are no clues to the nature of the underlying pathologic process. White1 has stated that about one such case is encountered yearly at the Massachusetts General Hospital. Three were reported from that hospital in 1942.2 Ordinarily when a patient with heart disease of obscure origin is encountered an attempt is made to fit him into one of the well recognized etiologic categories of heart disease, but there is a large group of poorly recognized
FRANCIS F. ROSENBAUM. RIGHT VENTRICULAR AND RIGHT AURICULAR HYPERTROPHY OF OBSCURE ORIGIN(RIGHT VENTRICULAR AND RIGHT AURICULAR HYPERTROPHY OF OBSCURE ORIGIN*). Ann Intern Med. 1947;26:76–92. doi: 10.7326/0003-4819-26-1-76
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Published: Ann Intern Med. 1947;26(1):76-92.
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