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en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Santorio_Santorio

Santorio Santorio (29 March 1561 – 22 February 1636), also called Sanctorio Sanctorio, Santorio Santorii, Sanctorius of Padua, Sanctorio Sanctorius and ...

www.britannica.com/biography/Santorio-Santorio

Santorio Santorio: Italian physician who was the first to employ instruments of precision in the practice of medicine and whose studies of basal metabolism ...

galileo.rice.edu/sci/santorio.html

Santorio Santorio. Santorio Santorio's father, Antonio Santorio, was a nobleman from Friuli in the service of the Venetian republic; his mother was from a noble ...

www.encyclopedia.com/people/medicine/medicine-biographies/sanctorius

Sanctorius, the Latin name of Santorio Santorio, was born on March 29, 1561, at Capo d'Istria. The University of Padua, the leading medical institution of the ...

exhibits.hsl.virginia.edu/treasures/santorio-santorio-1561-1636

Santorio made more than theoretical contributions to science and medicine. He is credited with inventing a wind gauge, a water current meter, the “pulsilogium” ...

www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/10213823

One of the medical luminaries of this early scientific revolution was Santorio Sanctorius (1561- 1636), whose principal contributions were his studies on ...

arxiv.org/pdf/1702.05211

Abstract. In 1626, the Venetian physician Santorio Santorio published the details of his pulsilogium, a stop clock that could accurately measure one's pulse rate.

www.sci-news.com/othersciences/chemistry/santorio-santorio-key-role-science-04902.html

May 29, 2017 ... Newly discovered handwritten notes show for the first time the Venetian physician Santorio Santorio (1561–1636), who invented the ...

arxiv.org/abs/1702.05211

Feb 17, 2017 ... Santorio's inventions emerged at a time when the natural world and our solar ... Santorio was a true representative of his era, a period in which ...