1921
Volume 32, Issue 1
  • ISSN: 0002-9637
  • E-ISSN: 1476-1645
USD

Abstract

This textbook describes infections due to protozoa (16 chapters), nematodes (23), trematodes (7), and cestodes (6 chapters). Descriptions are systematic, emphasizing parasitology, clinical features, pathology and the principles of laboratory diagnosis. Illustrations include histologic sections, electron micrographs and life cycle diagrams. The tables are practically arranged. The morphologic criteria for the diagnosis of intestinal parasites and drugs used for parasitic infections are treated separately in appendices.

The text would appear to be written for medical students and diagnostic pathologists who will find the carefully organized material easy to read and who will be at home with pathologic rather than clinical illustrations. The editing, especially of introductory chapters, is lax with numerous spelling and grammatical errors, some of which are funny, such as “formats” for “fomites.” Literature citations include 1980 references; articles from textbooks and journals are listed.Most of the illustrations show what is intended; however, and Acanthamoeba would be more easily compared if illustrations were the same magnification.

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/content/journals/10.4269/ajtmh.1983.32.1.TM0320010201a
1983-01-01
2018-05-21
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