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He also showed that these granulations under certain conditions evolved into bacteria.To enable these discoveries to be appropriated by another, the name microbe was later applied to them, and this term is better known than that of microzyma; but the latter name must be restored, and the word microbe must be erased from the language of science into which it has introduced an overwhelming confusion. Bechamp denied spontaneous generation, while Pasteur continued to believe it.

CHAPTER 4: THE REAL STRUCTURE OF THE RED BLOOD GLOBULE: THE MICROZYMAS OF THE BLOOD GLOBULES: THE BLOOD GLOBULES IN GENERAL. THE UNCHANGEABLE CHARACTER OF MIXTURES OF PROXIMATE PRINCIPLES. CHAPTER 7: JUSTIFICATION OF THE DOCTRINE THAT THE BLOOD IS A FLOWING TISSUE AND, AS SUCH, SPONTANEOUSLY ALTERABLE. But in the lengthy and nearly daily interviews between Professor Bechamp and myself, which, as just shown, closely preceded the former's death, I suggested that instead of such summary it would be better to place before the English speaking peoples an exact translation into their language of some, at least, of the more important discoveries of Professor Bechamp, especially as, in my opinion, it would not be easy to carry out among them that "conspiracy of silence" by means of which the discoveries of Bechamp had been buried in favour of distorted plagiarisms of his labours which had been productive of abortions, such as the Microbian or Germ Theory of disease, "the greatest scientific silliness of the age," as it has been correctly styled by the Professor. Demonstration that fibrin is not a proximate principle, but a false membrane of microzymas. The fibrinous microzymas and their properties compared with those of the fibrin. The fibrinous microzymas liquify starch and then become bacteria. The microzymas of fibrin decompose oxygenated water. Fibrin owes to its living microzymas the faculty of being dissolved in very dilute hydrochloric acid. Fibrin changes spontaneously without undergoing fetid putrefaction. The subject of the work is described by its title, but it is well to remind the medical and to inform the lay public, that the problem of the coagulation of the blood, so beautifully solved in this volume, has until now been an enigma and opprobrium to biologists, physiologists and pathologists. In pursuance of this authorisation, the present volume is published, and is intended to introduce to peoples of the English tongue the last of the great discoveries of Professor Bechamp.TRANSLATOR'S PREFACE PUBLISHER'S PREFACE AUTHOR'S PREFACE, Part 1 AUTHOR'S PREFACE, Part 2 PRELIMINARY AVANT-PROPOS INTRODUCTORY AND HISTORICAL CHAPTER 1: OF THE NATURE OF FIBRIN ISOLATED FROM THE CLOT OR OBTAINED BY WHIPPING THE BLOOD. The fact, novel at the time, was hotly disputed, but is now definitely settled in accordance with Bechamp's view; his memoir described in detail the experimental demonstration of a physiological hypothesis of the origin of the urea of the organism, which had been supposed to proceed from the destruction of nitrogenous matters. Theory of the spontaneous alteration of fibrin, whether in very dilute hydrochloric acid or in carbolized water.: ON THE ACTUAL SPECIFIC INDIVIDUALITY OF THE ALBUMINOID PROXIMATE PRINCIPLES. One of the discoveries of Bechamp was the formation of urea by the oxidation of albuminoid matters.

CHAPTER 4: THE REAL STRUCTURE OF THE RED BLOOD GLOBULE: THE MICROZYMAS OF THE BLOOD GLOBULES: THE BLOOD GLOBULES IN GENERAL. THE UNCHANGEABLE CHARACTER OF MIXTURES OF PROXIMATE PRINCIPLES. CHAPTER 7: JUSTIFICATION OF THE DOCTRINE THAT THE BLOOD IS A FLOWING TISSUE AND, AS SUCH, SPONTANEOUSLY ALTERABLE. But in the lengthy and nearly daily interviews between Professor Bechamp and myself, which, as just shown, closely preceded the former's death, I suggested that instead of such summary it would be better to place before the English speaking peoples an exact translation into their language of some, at least, of the more important discoveries of Professor Bechamp, especially as, in my opinion, it would not be easy to carry out among them that "conspiracy of silence" by means of which the discoveries of Bechamp had been buried in favour of distorted plagiarisms of his labours which had been productive of abortions, such as the Microbian or Germ Theory of disease, "the greatest scientific silliness of the age," as it has been correctly styled by the Professor.

Demonstration that fibrin is not a proximate principle, but a false membrane of microzymas. The fibrinous microzymas and their properties compared with those of the fibrin. The fibrinous microzymas liquify starch and then become bacteria. The microzymas of fibrin decompose oxygenated water. Fibrin owes to its living microzymas the faculty of being dissolved in very dilute hydrochloric acid. Fibrin changes spontaneously without undergoing fetid putrefaction. The subject of the work is described by its title, but it is well to remind the medical and to inform the lay public, that the problem of the coagulation of the blood, so beautifully solved in this volume, has until now been an enigma and opprobrium to biologists, physiologists and pathologists.

In pursuance of this authorisation, the present volume is published, and is intended to introduce to peoples of the English tongue the last of the great discoveries of Professor Bechamp.

TRANSLATOR'S PREFACE PUBLISHER'S PREFACE AUTHOR'S PREFACE, Part 1 AUTHOR'S PREFACE, Part 2 PRELIMINARY AVANT-PROPOS INTRODUCTORY AND HISTORICAL CHAPTER 1: OF THE NATURE OF FIBRIN ISOLATED FROM THE CLOT OR OBTAINED BY WHIPPING THE BLOOD. The fact, novel at the time, was hotly disputed, but is now definitely settled in accordance with Bechamp's view; his memoir described in detail the experimental demonstration of a physiological hypothesis of the origin of the urea of the organism, which had been supposed to proceed from the destruction of nitrogenous matters.

Theory of the spontaneous alteration of fibrin, whether in very dilute hydrochloric acid or in carbolized water.: ON THE ACTUAL SPECIFIC INDIVIDUALITY OF THE ALBUMINOID PROXIMATE PRINCIPLES. One of the discoveries of Bechamp was the formation of urea by the oxidation of albuminoid matters.

These moulds, under the microscope, are seen to be formed by a collection of molecular granulations which Bechamp named microzymas.