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L. Portela [6]Liana Portela [2]Luiz Yanzer Portela [1]Lucas Soares Portela [1]
Luís Portela [1]
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  1.  24
    The Concept of Brain Death Did Not Evolve to Benefit Organ Transplants.C. Machado, J. Kerein, Y. Ferrer, L. Portela, M. de La C. Garcia & J. M. Manero - 2007 - Journal of Medical Ethics 33 (4):197-200.
    Although it is commonly believed that the concept of brain death was developed to benefit organ transplants, it evolved independently. Transplantation owed its development to advances in surgery and immunosuppressive treatment; BD owed its origin to the development of intensive care. The first autotransplant was achieved in the early 1900s, when studies of increased intracranial pressure causing respiratory arrest with preserved heartbeat were reported. Between 1902 and 1950, the BD concept was supported by the discovery of EEG, Crile’s definition of (...)
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  2.  10
    The Declaration of Sydney on Human Death.C. Machado, J. Korein, Y. Ferrer, L. Portela & M. García - 2007 - Journal of Medical Ethics 33 (12):699-703.
    On 5 August 1968, publication of the Harvard Committee’s report on the subject of “irreversible coma” established a standard for diagnosing death on neurological grounds. On the same day, the 22nd World Medical Assembly met in Sydney, Australia, and announced the Declaration of Sydney, a pronouncement on death, which is less often quoted because it was overshadowed by the impact of the Harvard Report. To put those events into present-day perspective, the authors reviewed all papers published on this subject and (...)
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  3.  19
    The Declaration of Sydney on Human Death.C. Machado, J. Korein, Y. Ferrer, L. Portela, M. D. L. C. Garcia, M. Chinchilla, Y. Machado & J. M. Manero - 2007 - Journal of Medical Ethics 33 (12):699-703.
    On 5 August 1968, publication of the Harvard Committee’s report on the subject of “irreversible coma” established a standard for diagnosing death on neurological grounds. On the same day, the 22nd World Medical Assembly met in Sydney, Australia, and announced the Declaration of Sydney, a pronouncement on death, which is less often quoted because it was overshadowed by the impact of the Harvard Report. To put those events into present-day perspective, the authors reviewed all papers published on this subject and (...)
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  4.  8
    The Concept of Brain Death Did Not Evolve to Benefit Organ Transplants (Vol 33, Pg 197, 2007).Calixto Machado, Julius Kerein, Yazmina Ferrer, Liana Portela & Maria de la C. Garcia - 2007 - Journal of Medical Ethics 33 (6):369-369.
    Although it is commonly believed that the concept of brain death was developed to benefit organ transplants, it evolved independently. Transplantation owed its development to advances in surgery and immunosuppressive treatment; BD owed its origin to the development of intensive care. The first autotransplant was achieved in the early 1900s, when studies of increased intracranial pressure causing respiratory arrest with preserved heartbeat were reported. Between 1902 and 1950, the BD concept was supported by the discovery of EEG, Crile’s definition of (...)
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  5.  3
    The Concept of Brain Death Did Not Evolve to Benefit Organ Transplants.Calixto Machado, Julius Kerein, Yazmina Ferrer, Liana Portela & Maria García - 2007 - Journal of Medical Ethics 33 (4):197-200.
    Although it is commonly believed that the concept of brain death was developed to benefit organ transplants, it evolved independently. Transplantation owed its development to advances in surgery and immunosuppressive treatment; BD owed its origin to the development of intensive care. The first autotransplant was achieved in the early 1900s, when studies of increased intracranial pressure causing respiratory arrest with preserved heartbeat were reported. Between 1902 and 1950, the BD concept was supported by the discovery of EEG, Crile’s definition of (...)
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  6.  12
    The Declaration of Sydney on Human Death.Calixto Machado, J. Korein, Y. Ferrer, L. Portela, M. de la C. García, M. Chinchilla, Y. Machado & J. M. Manero - 2007 - Journal of Medical Ethics 33 (12):699-703.
  7.  22
    CAMAROTTI, Gerson. Segredos do Conclave: os bastidores da eleição do papa Francisco e a operação do Vaticano para estancar a hemorragia de fiéis na América Latina. 1ª ed. São Paulo: Geração Editorial, 2013. [REVIEW]Lucas Soares Portela - 2014 - Horizonte 12 (33):264-269.
    RESENHA: CAMAROTTI, Gerson. Segredos do Conclave: os bastidores da eleição do papa Francisco e a operação do Vaticano para estancar a hemorragia de fiéis na América Latina. 1ª ed. São Paulo: Geração Editorial, 2013.
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  8. Spirit of Life.Luís Portela - 2003 - Upfront.
     
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