Quantum redactiones paginae "Syringa iniectionis" differant

Summarium vacuum
{{In usoprogressu}}[[Fasciculus:Syringe.jpg|thumb|Syringa iniectionis.]]
[[Fasciculus:Rekord-Spritze.jpg|thumb|Syringa vetus.]]
'''Syringa'''{{FD ref}} est [[antlia]] pugillaris in usu communiter cum [[acus hypodermicus|acu hypodermica]] factu [[clyster|clystere]]. Etiam sicut antlia prodesse potest.<!--?--> apply compounds such as glue or lubricant, and draw/measure liquids. Medical syringes are sometimes used without a needle for orally administering liquid medicines to young children or animals, or milk to small young animals, because the dose can be measured accurately and it is easier to squirt the medicine into the subject's mouth instead of coaxing the subject to drink out of a measuring spoon. The first piston syringes were used in Roman times. During the 1st century AD Aulus Cornelius Celsus mentions the use of them to treat medical complications in his De Medicina.
ad compositum insendum sicut [[glutinum]]
apply compounds such as glue or lubricant, and draw/measure liquids. Medical syringes are sometimes used without a needle for orally administering liquid medicines to young children or animals, or milk to small young animals, because the dose can be measured accurately and it is easier to squirt the medicine into the subject's mouth instead of coaxing the subject to drink out of a measuring spoon. The first piston syringes were used in Roman times. During the 1st century AD Aulus Cornelius Celsus mentions the use of them to treat medical complications in his De Medicina.
9th century AD: The Iraqi/Egyptian surgeon Ammar ibn 'Ali al-Mawsili' created a syringe in the 9th century using a hollow glass tube, and suction to remove cataracts from patients' eyes, a practice that remained in use until at least the 13th century
 
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