LOUIS HAMMAN, M.D., F.A.C.P.
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About eight or ten years ago, at a time when I was much interested in the clinical manifestations of coronary occlusion, I was often asked to see patients with symptoms of collapse following a severe attack of pain in the chest and under these circumstances had the satisfaction of pointing out how clearly and simply the diagnosis of coronary occlusion could be made. However, these opportunities have come very, very rarely during the past few years. At the present day the humblest practitioner of medicine and the most recent graduate are so thoroughly familiar with the clinical picture of this
HAMMAN L. REMARKS ON THE DIAGNOSIS OF CORONARY
OCCLUSION1. Ann Intern Med. 1934;8:417–431. doi: 10.7326/0003-4819-8-4-417
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Published: Ann Intern Med. 1934;8(4):417-431.
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