13 relations: Burkhard Gotthelf Struve, De Usu Flagrorum, Heinrich Meibom, Heinrich Meibom (poet), Latinisation of names, Lübeck, List of eponyms (L–Z), List of human anatomical parts named after people, Meibomian gland, Paul Gottlieb Werlhof, The Library Illustrative of Social Progress, 1638, 1638 in science.
Burkhard Gotthelf Struve (26 May 1671 - 25 May 1738) was a scholarly German librarian who became a polymath-historian based, for most of his academic career, at the University of Jena.
Tractus de usu flagrorum in re Medica et Veneria is a 1639 treatise by Ioannes Henricus Meibomius (1590–1655).
Heinrich Meibom may refer to.
Heinrich Meibom (4 December 1555 – 20 September 1625), German historian and poet, was born at Barntrup in Westphalia.
Latinisation or Latinization is the practice of rendering a non-Latin name (or word) in a Latin style.
Lübeck is a city in Schleswig-Holstein, northern Germany, and one of the major ports of Germany.
An eponym is a person (real or fictitious) whose name has become identified with a particular object or activity.
This is a list of human anatomical parts named after people.
The Meibomian glands (often written with a small m, and also called tarsal glands) are a holocrine type of exocrine glands, at the rim of the eyelids inside the tarsal plate, responsible for the supply of meibum, an oily substance that prevents evaporation of the eye's tear film.
Paul Gottlieb Werlhof (24 March 1699 – 26 July 1767) was a German physician and poet who was a native of Helmstedt. He studied medicine at the University of Helmstedt under Lorenz Heister (1683–1758) and Brandanus Meibom (1678–1740), who was the son of Heinrich Meibom (1638–1700). After completing his studies, he practiced medicine in Peine for four years, and in 1725 moved to Hannover, where he became one of the more influential physicians in Europe. In 1740 was appointed Königlicher Leibarzt, physician to Hannover royalty. Werlhof would remain in Hannover until his death in 1767.
The Library Illustrative of Social Progress was a series of pornographic books published by John Camden Hotten around 1872 (falsely dated 1777).
The year 1638 in science and technology involved some significant events.