(b) Prescribed for laboratory work:
*Arey, L. B. Human Histology. (Saunders, 1957.)
ExAMINATIONs. At the end of the First Year : Anatomy (Pass and Honours) : One 3-hour written paper, oral examination. Histology and _Embryology: One 3-hour written paper, oral examination.
At the end of the course in Second Year: Anatomy (Honours) : One 3-hour written paper covering the subject of Anatomy in full, oral examination. Anatomy (Pass): One 3-hour written paper covering the subject of Anatomy in full, oral examination. Histology and Embryology (Pass and Honours) One 3-hour written paper, oral examination.
New Biology Series.(Penguin.)
(b) Prescribed text-books:
L.—Starling's Principles of Human Physiology.(12th ed., Churchill.) or *Winton, F. R.,
E. Human Physiology.(4th ed., Churchill.) Ingle, D.
J.—Principles of Researchin
Biology and Medicine.(Liffincott.) Maw, G.
A. Aids to Organic Chemistry for Medical Students.(5th ed.,
Вaillière, Tindall and Cox, 1958.)
(c) Recommended for reference: ; Fulton, J.
F.—Text-Book of Physiology.(17th ed., Saunders.) Bayliss, L.
E. Principles of General Physiology.(Longmans.) Dayson. H.—A
Textbook of General Physiology.(Churchill.)
T. Progress in Biophysics and Biophysical Chemistry. (Pergamon.)
Datta, S. P.,
and Ottaway, J. 1.—Aids to Biochemistry.(5th ed., Вaillière, Tindall and Cox, 1960.)
Aspects of Biochemistry.(3rd ед., C.U.P., 1957.) White, A., Handler, P., Smith, E.,
W. Principles of Bio-
chemůtry.(2nd ed., McGraw-Hill, 1959.)
B.—Biochemistry.(2nd ed., Saunders, 1957.) Fulton, J. S., and Simmonds,
S.—General Biochemistry.(2nd ed., Wiley, 1958.)
Methuen Monographs on Biochemical Subjects.
ЕхлмххАТroN. A 2-hour written paper in each subject; practical test in Physiology if work in class unsatisfactory; practical tests in Biochemistry.
Viva vocetests as notified by the Department.
(i) Physiology including Pharmacology.
Three lectures per week.
SYLLABUS. (1) The physiology of those systems and mechanisms of the mammal not treated in the. Second Year course and (2) the principles of the actions of drugs. Physiological pharmacology, details of the actions, in the several physio- logical systems of the more frequently naturally occurring substances and allied drugs.
PRAСTicm. Woкк. Twenty classes throughout two terms.
Students work in pairs ; enrolment is made with the Biochemistry Depart- ment (see below).
Воокs. As for First Year and in addition:
(b) Prescribed text-book:
J. Introduction to Pharmacology.(Livingstone.) (c) Recommended for reference:
S. Aрplied Physiology. (9th ed., O.U.P.)
A. Pharmacology and Therapeutics.(Lea and Febiger.) Haldane, J. S., and Priestley,
J. G.—Respiration.(O.U.P., 1935.)
J.—Respiratory Function of the Blood. Pt. ILНaemoglobin.
(C.U.P., 1928.) .
S.—Integrative Action of the Nervous System.(Yale
J. C.—The. Physiology of Nerve Cells.(John Hopkins Press, 1957.) Walsh,
E. G. Physiology of the Nervous System.(Longmans, 1957.) Elkington, J. R.,
S.—The Body Fluids.(Williams & Wilkins,
J. S.—Pulmonary Ventilation and its Physiological Regulation.(Amer.
lecture series pub n No. 65, 1950.)
J.—Absorption from the Intestine.(Longman, 1936.)
W.—The Kidney.(Oxford, 1951.)
Salter, W. T.—A.
Text Book of Pharmacology.(Saunders.)
Physiological Reviews and Annual
Review of Physiology. . .
в Reference to current periodical literature will be made during the course.
EXAMINATION. One 3-hour written paper on the syllabus for First and Second Year (Pass and Honours). Viva voce and practical tests as notified by the Depart- ment.
• (ii) Biochemistry.
A course of thirty lectures devoted to: Intermediary metabolism of carbo•
hydrates, proteins and fats. Mineral metabolism. Vitåmins. Endocrinology.
PRACrIсAL. WORK. Twenty practical classes throughout two terms.
Students should report to the Russell Grimwade School of Biochemistry during the second-last week of the long vacation. They will then be allotted a group for both Physiology and Biochemistry practical work. Situdents work in pairs ; those who do not report to the Biochemistry Department as above will be allotted partners. Students who will be absent from Melbourne during the second last week of the long vacation should inform the Biochemistry Department in writing of their intended partner before the end of that week.
The apparatus used for practical biochemistry is supplied by the Biochemistry Department; a deposit of f5 per student must be paid to the University Branch of the National Bank using a specially stamped bank slip obtained from the Department. Unless an extension of time is obtained from the Head of the Depart- ment, this payment is to be made during the second-last week of the long vacation.
On production of the receipt, a key will be issued ; the apparatus should be checked before the term commences. The deposit includes a service fee of f2/10/-.
This includes a charge for duplicated notes. At the conclusion of the course the balance will be refunded less the value of breakages, etc.
Booкs. As for First Year and in addition:
(b) There is no prescribed text-book.
(c) Recommended for reference:
Annual Reviews of Biochemistry.
Baldwin, E. Dynamic Aspects of Biochemistry. (3rd ed., C.U.P., 1957.) Biochemistry Photostats. (Medical. Library.)
Bodansky, O. Biochemistry of Disease. (2nd ed., Macmillan, 1952.) Cantarow, A., and Schepartz, B.—Biochemistry. (2nd ed., Saunders, 1957.) Carter, C. W., Coxon, R. V., Parsons, D.
S.and Thompson, R. H. S.—Bio-
chemistry in Relation to Medicine. (3rd ed., Longmans, Green & Co., 1959.) Duncan, G. G. Diseases of Metabolism. (4th ed., Saunders, 1959.)
Fruton, J. S., and Simmonds, S.—General Biochemistry. (2nd ed., Wiley, 1958.) King, E. J., and Wootton, I. D. P.—Micro-Analysis in Medical Biochemistry.
(3rd ed., Churchill, 1956.)
Maxwell, I.--Clinical Biochemistry. (7th ed., M.U.P., 1956.)
Мehler, A. H.—Introdiw'ion to E,'zymology. (Academic Press, 1957.) Neilands, J. В., and Stumpf, P. K.—Outlines of En.ryme Chemistry. (2nd ed.,
Owen, J. A., and Baird, C. W.—Notes on Chemical Pathology i,s Clinical Medicine. (Dept. Biochemistry, 1959.)
Reference to current periodical literature will be made during the course.
EXAMINATION. One 3-hour written paper (Pass and Honours) ; practical examination if practical tests conducted during the term are not satisfactory; viva voce tests as notified by the Department.
LECTURES IN SCIENTIFIC METHODf.
A course of one lecture per week during first and second terms in which some of the relationships between procedure, evidence and explanation will be analysed by using examples from the history of science.
A selection from the following fields will be subjected to detailed treatment.
(1) The work and iпflueпсе of particular persons,
e.g. Aristotle, Galen, Galileo, Bacon, Descartes, Van Helmont, Hales, Harvey, Hippocrates, Borelli, Malpighi, Mayow, Haller, Priestley, Lavoisier, Galvani, Bernard, Darwin.
1Students who wish to attend Lectures in Scientific Method should do so before entry to Div. II. the class each year being limited to 200.
(2) History of scientific ideas.
Atomism before and after Dalton.
The impact of the "new physics" on biological thought in the 17th and 18th Centuries.
Interaction of chemical and biological concepts from 1500-1900 in the ex.
planation of (i) animal heat, .
(ii) digestion and metabolism, (iii) respiration,
(iv) composition and function of blood.
The problem of evolution and species.
Biological classification from the Greeks to Linnaeus.
Theories of reproduction and inheritance.
Darwin and the Origin of Species.
Bio-electric phenomena from Galvani to Einthoven.
The influence of the introduction of new instruments and techniques on the development of biological thought, e.g. microscopical techniques.
At the first lecture, students will be notified as to which topics have been
• selected and will be given an appropriate reading list.
N.B.—This course will not be available in 1961.