Exhibits of original galvanometers and other apparatus will trace the development of cardiography.
History of the Division of Medical Sciences Sami Khalaf Hamarneh
an instrument for recording the mechanical force and form of heart movements
short for electrocardiograph
1867, from cardio- + -graph “something written.”
Although the work does not treat of the recent means of diagnosis–the thermometer, laryngoscope, cardiograph, etc.,–still it is complete as far as it goes. [book review in “Medical Investigator,” May 1867, p.94]
cardiograph car·di·o·graph (kär’dē-ə-grāf’)
An instrument used to record the mechanical movements of the heart.
car’di·og’ra·phy (-ŏg’rə-fē) n.
cardiohepatic cardiohepatic car·di·o·he·pat·ic (kär’dē-ō-hĭ-pāt’ĭk) adj. Relating to the heart and the liver.
a somewhat heart-shaped curve, being the path of a point on a circle that rolls externally, without slipping, on another equal circle. Equation: r = a (1−cosA). noun a heart-shaped curve generated by a fixed point on a circle as it rolls around another fixed circle of equal radius, a. Equation: r = a(1 – […]
cardioinhibitory cardioinhibitory car·di·o·in·hib·i·to·ry (kär’dē-ō-ĭn-hĭb’ĭ-tôr’ē) adj. Arresting or slowing the action of the heart.
cardiokinetic cardiokinetic car·di·o·ki·net·ic (kär’dē-ō-kĭ-nět’ĭk, -kī-) adj. Influencing the action of the heart.