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M. S. S.
Ann Intern Med. 1948;29(3):561-566. doi:10.7326/0003-4819-29-3-561
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Intensive study, beginning in 1941,1 of the clinical aspects, pathology, and abnormal physiology of the crush syndrome led soon to the realization that the renal disturbances were not peculiar to this entity but were, in fact, to be observed in many diseases. Bywaters and Dible2 drew attention to the fact that the syndrome, which they had previously thought to be a new one, had as a matter of fact been recognized by German clinicians and pathologists in World War I. A review of these cases had been published in 1923 by Minami.3 Moon4 observed that many of the predominant


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