Eugene C. Bingham

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In the preceding paper (1b) a formula was developed for the lowering of the fluidity of a medium by a mixture of proteins, given the volume concentration of each and its fluidity-lowering constant. Whole blood is now shown to follow an essentially similar formula, except that the hemoglobin content is taken from the literature as the best available measure(More)
The fluidity of blood serum and of fibrinogen solutions has been briefly referred to (la). We will now consider a few data on the fluidity of whole blood of persons of different age and sex, at various times of day and under different conditions of health, with different nourishment and exercise in order to have in mind the conditions that affect the(More)
The authors have confirmed the fact that blood serum and plasma behave rheologically like a true viscous liquid. It is true for whole blood only to a first approximation, but with this reservation they have studied the available data and extended the equation of Bingham and Durham to cover protein solutions of various concentrations and at various(More)
A study has been made of those proteins which might offer exceptions to the law that the fluidity of a protein solution is a linear function of the volume concentration; viz., egg albumin, serum albumin, pseudoglobulin, euglobulin, gelatin, and sodium caseinogenate. Solutions of egg albumin below 20 per cent by weight obey the above law but somewhat below(More)