Fetus

"Maternal consumption of peanut during pregnancy is associated with peanut sensitization in atopic infants" (2010), by Scott Sicherer, et al.

"Maternal consumption of peanut during <a href="/search?text=pregnancy" title="" class="lexicon-term">pregnancy</a> is associated with peanut sensitization in atopic infants" (2010), by Scott Sicherer, et al.

In 2010, a team of US researchers concluded that the more peanuts a pregnant woman ate during her pregnancy, the more likely her newborn was to be sensitive to peanuts.

Fetal Surgery

Fetal Surgery

Fetal surgeries are a range of medical interventions performed in utero on the developing fetus of a pregnant woman to treat a number of congential abnormalities. The first documented fetal surgical procedure occurred in 1963 in Auckland, New Zealand when A. William Liley treated fetal hemolytic anemia, or Rh disease, with a blood transfusion.

45 CFR 46: Protection of Human Subjects under United States Law (1974)

<a href="/search?text=45%20CFR%2046%3A%20Protection%20of%20Human%20Subjects%20under%20United%20States%20Law" title="" class="lexicon-term">45 CFR 46: Protection of Human Subjects under United States Law</a>

In the United States, the Code of Federal Regulations Title 45: Public Welfare, part 46 (45 CFR 46) provides protection for human subjects in research carried out or supported by most federal departments and agencies. 45 CFR 46 created a common federal policy for the protection of such human subjects that was accepted by the

Leonardo da Vinci (1452-1519)

<a href="/search?text=Leonardo%20da%20Vinci" title="" class="lexicon-term">Leonardo da Vinci</a>

Leonardo da Vinci was born on 15 April 1452, the illegitimate son of a young peasant girl by the name of Caterina and Ser Piero da Vinci, a well-renowned Florentine notary. Leonardo lived in Italy in the town of Vinci until his late teens and received a simple education in reading and writing as well as some training in mathematics and engineering.

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