History

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HISTORY, evidence. The recital of facts written and given out for true.
     2. Facts stated in histories may be read in evidence, on the ground of their notoriety. Skin. R. 14; 1 Ventr. R. 149. But these facts must be of a public nature, and the general usages and customs of the country. Bull. P. 248; 7 Pet. R. 554; 1 Phil. & Am. Ev. 606; 30 Howell's St. Tr. 492. Histories are not admissible in relation to matters not of a public nature, such as the custom of a particular town, a descent, the boundaries of a county, and the like. 1 Salk. 281; S. C. Skin. 623; T. Jones, 164; 6 C. & P. 586, note. See 9 Ves. 347; 10 Ves. 354; 3 John. 385; 1 Binn. 399; and Notoriety.

References in periodicals archive ?
Hahn, "The neurologic examination and lesion localization," in Veterinary Neuroanatomy a Clinical Approach, R.
A detailed neurologic examination is therefore indicated in all individuals with unexplained neuropsychiatric presentations, especially if clinical signs indicate neurologic dysfunction beyond isolated psychiatric impairments [17].
The neurologic examination localized the lesion to the nerves or muscles of the left pelvic limb.
Many of the neurologic examination techniques used to evaluate domestic animals can be adapted for the evaluation of sea turtles.
Speech-language pathologist Ashley (Centre for Neuro Skills, post-acute brain injury rehabilitation programs in California and Texas) introduces chapters with illustrations and case examples spanning the neurologic examination of the patient with TBI and principles of rehabilitation interventions, to discharge planning and continuing case management.
The neurologic examination was unremarkable, and the patient was re-evaluated after treatment of bacterial pharyngitis.
The rates of retinopathy, albuminuria, neuropathic complaints and abnormal neurologic examination are shown in Table 2.
* David Lee Gordon, M.D., FAHA, director and chair of Department of Neurology, OU Health Sciences Center, demonstrated how to perform a rapid, focused neurologic examination on stroke patients.
Editorial in the premier issue includes articles on: range of motion restriction; the placebo effect in sports medicine; identifying running-related stress fractures; pediatric brain injury; and special tests for neurologic examination. An annual subscription to the journal, published six rimes a year, costs $259 for institutions and $79 for individuals.
Firman reported that he performed a routine neurologic examination, which included assessing the patient's cranial nerves, cerebella [sic] functions, speech, motor strength and sensation and noted no abnormalities.
A full neurologic examination is the starting point for diagnosis, followed by an otoscopic exam and blood tests.
A complete neurologic examination, which includes evaluation of both upper limbs as well as your neck and head, would help determine whether you need an MRI scan of the middle spine and neck, an EMG of the upper body, or other testing.