Hyunh Dung

Learn More
  • H C Dung
  • 1985
This publication is the third of a total of six papers intended to name acupuncture points following the anatomic nomenclatures. In the first publication, acupuncture points in the head are named using terminal branches of the trigeminal nerve and the muscles of facial expression. In the second publication, acupuncture points in the neck are named using the(More)
  • H C Dung
  • 1976
To determine if the adrenal gland plays a role in the thymic involution which occurs spontaneously in "lethargic" mutant mice, three different studies were made. Morphological studies were made first to determine if there was an indication of histological changes in the adrenal glands. Next, serum levels of corticosterone were measured by radioimmunoassay.(More)
  • H C Dung
  • 1984
Acupuncture points in the neck region are basically distributed along the terminal branches of the cervical plexus. There are two components of the plexus, cutaneous and muscular. The cutaneous component of the cervical plexus consists of four major branches which are the lesser occipital, great auricular, transverse cervical, and supraclavicular nerves.(More)
BALB/cGnDu lethargic mutant mice suffer from an age-related temporary defect in their cell-mediated immune response which is "spontaneously" corrected in animals 7 weeks of age or older. Thus, mutants of different ages (3 to 4 weeks old and 7 to 9 weeks old) were used to compare tumor incidence, tumor growth rate, and host survival time of Harding-Passey(More)
  • H C Dung
  • 1985
This is the sixth and final communication in a series describing acupuncture points by anatomic nomenclature. Most acupuncture points on the lateral and posterior surfaces of the lower limb are located along routes of the sacral plexus. These points belong to acupuncture meridians carrying "Yang energy" in the lower limbs. The meridians are traditionally(More)