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F EVER in a patient with heart disease frequently indicates infection or infarction of either the heart or lung. However, the occurrence of infection and infarction concomitantly in the heart is, at least statistically, extremely uncommon. Only four cases' 3 have been reported in the literature of bacterial invasion of an acute myocardial infarction(More)
An electrocardiographic study of 110 patients with old myocardial infaretion was made. Chan.Ige of posture, by causing rotation of the heart on its axes, frequently altered the evidence of infarction. These changes were most evident in posterior infarction. The "labele(l" area (lid the following with respect to the exploring electrode: (1) disappeared, (2)(More)