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The occasional observation of spontaneous occlusion of an intracranial aneurysm has suggested the possibility of a surgically induced thrombosis (Fig. 1). Laboratory studies have shown that thrombosis could be produced very easily in artificial aneurysms of the femoral artery of the dog by passage of a small direct electrical current across the sac. Thrombosis in an intact femoral artery required the insertion of an intra-arterial anode and a current of 50 to 2,000 µA. for a period of about 1 to 2 hrs. This clot lasted only a few days and in the course of its
MullanS.BeckmanF. and VailatiG.Simplified thrombosis of a large hypertrophic hemangioma of the scalp.J. Neurosurg.196421: 68–72.Mullan S. Beckman F. and Vailati G. Simplified thrombosis of a large hypertrophic hemangioma of the scalp. J. Neurosurg. 1964 21: 68–72.
MullanS.BeckmanF.VailatiG.KarasickG. and DobbenG.An experimental approach to the problem of cerebral aneurysm.J. Neurosurg.196421: 838–845.Mullan S. Beckman F. Vailati G. Karasick G. and Dobben G. An experimental approach to the problem of cerebral aneurysm. J. Neurosurg. 1964 21: 838–845.