By G E W Wolstenholme
Chapter 1 Chairman's creation (pages 1–2): C. G. Caro
Chapter 2 Interstitial Fluid Pressure?Volume Relationships and Their legislation (pages 3–24): Arthur C. Guyton
Chapter three idea of move and shipping procedures in Pores and Porous Media (pages 25–48): J. R. Philip
Chapter four trade of gear via Capillary partitions (pages 49–66): Eugene M. Renkin
Chapter five The Mechanics of the purple telephone relating to Its service functionality (pages 67–84): Alan C. Burton
Chapter 6 movement in slim Capillaries from the viewpoint of Lubrication conception (pages 85–104): M. J. Lighthill
Chapter 7 The stream Behaviour of Particulate Suspensions (pages 105–129): S. G. Mason and H. L. Goldsmith
Chapter eight stream of Human Blood in Glass and Plastic Fibres: A Filmed learn (pages 130–135): E. W. Merrill, H. J. Meiselman, E. R. Gilliland, T. okay. Sherwood and E. W. Salzman
Chapter nine The optimal Elastic homes of Arteries (pages 136–152): M. G. Taylor
Chapter 10 Pressure?Flow kinfolk in Small Blood Vessels (pages 153–171): C. G. Caro, M. F. Sudlow, T. H. Foley and A. Ur
Chapter eleven speed Distribution and Transition within the Arterial procedure (pages 172–202): D. L. Schultz, D. S. Tunstall?Pedoe, G. de J. Lee, A. J. Gunning and B. J. Bellhouse
Chapter 12 The Distribution of fuel movement in Lungs (pages 203–214): J. Mead
Chapter thirteen Behaviour of Airborne debris within the respiration Tract (pages 215–235): Bernard Altshuler
Chapter 14 Turbulent circulate and Particle Deposition within the Trachea (pages 236–255): P. R. Owen
Chapter 15 Pulmonary Capillary circulate, Diffusion air flow and fuel alternate (pages 256–276): John B. West, Jon B. Glazier, John M. B. Hughes and John E. Maloney
Chapter sixteen Diffusive and Convective stream of fuel within the Lung (pages 277–297): L. E. Farhi
Chapter 17 basic dialogue (pages 298–301):
Chapter 18 Chairmen's last feedback (pages 302–304): C. G. Caro and M. J. Lighthill
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Additional resources for Ciba Foundation Symposium - Circulatory and Respiratory Mass Transport
Proc. R. A , 219,186-203. TAYLOR, G. I. (1954). Proc. R. A , 225,473-477. USSMG, H . H. (1952). Adv. , 13,21-65. J . W. (1947). J. Res. narn. Bur. , 38,169-183. WESTHAVER, WHALLEY, E. (1967). A. phys. , 18,205-232. DISCUSSION Safman: One should perhaps issue a warning that a two-dimensional model is not a good approximation for treating diffusion in porous media. In twodimensional flow, constraints in the streamlines are imposed by continuity; these are not present in three dimensions, where streamlines can twist round one another and so accentuate the diffusion and the spread.
In regions containing semi-permeable barriers, the appropriate total potential is made up of both a pressure component which is mechanical in character (“turgor pressure” and “tissue tension” in plant physiology; “interstitial” and “tissue pressure” in animal physiology) and a concentration component which is osmotic in character. ) Animal physiologists call this “Starling’s hypothesis” (Starling, 1896); plant physiologists refer to the “Hofler diagram” (Hofler, 1920), a graphical representation of the variation of the total potential, and its components, with cell volume or water content.
NEVIS,A. H. (1958). J. gen. , 41,927-958. NEWTON, I. (1687). Philosophiae naturalis Principia mathematica, p. 373. London: Royal Society. ONIONS, C. T. ) (1959). Theshorter OxfordEnglish Dictionary, 3rd. , p. 1225, Oxford: Clarendon Press. , and BONNER, J. (1956). P1. , 31, 53-57. 44 DISCUSSION PAGANELLI, C. , and SOLOMON, A. K. (1957). J. gen. , 41,259-277. PAPPENHEIMER, J. R. (1953). Physiol. , 33,387-423. PHILIP, J. R. (1957). Proc. 3rd int. Congr. Irrig. 154. PHILIP,J . R. Highway Res. , Special Report 40, 147-163.