Anatomy by Bhushan, Vikas

By Bhushan, Vikas

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25 There were various modifications of the electrometer; sometimes it was placed on top of the Leyden jar and sometimes it was attached to the prime conductor. Figure 3 shows a simple version in use for medical treatment. Another electrometer that became popular for medi- FIG. -Timothy Lane's electrometer, attached to a portable electrical machine designed by the instrument maker John Read. (Described in a letter from Lane to Franklin, Phil. ) FIG. -Electrotherapy in 1785: The Administration of a shock from a Leyden jar .

At the end of the work he described in detail how to make an effective electrical machine (the cylinder or sphere consisted of a decanter) for about $2, instead of paying several guineas for one imported from Europe. His practice of medical electricity, which he said he had carried on for nearly 20 years, was based largely on the belief that deficiency of the ethereal fire caused diseases of debility, and that intense heat caused a deficiency of that essential effluvium. " He insisted that patients must be kept warm during and after treatment, and that failure to do so accounted for unsuccessful cases.

8) was said to be " the most complete and powerful in Europe. ,, 45 The London Electrical Dispensary, an institution for electrical treatment, was opened in 1793 in the City Road. The location suggests that its purpose may have been to carr yon John Wesley's work in this connection. In its earl y years it dealt with about 300 patient s a year, of whom approx imately half were said to have been cured and man y others to have benefited from the tre atment. The Dispensary was apparently flourishing unt il at least 18I 4.

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