He admitted in court that he was not a pathologist, and that he did not have any formal training in ballistics or sound.
“The pathologist believes it is highly unlikely the death was through natural causes,” Norfolk police said in a statement.
She had contracted a form of blood poisoning as well as an E. coli infection, a pathologist found.
The expert opinion attached to the report reads like an article by a movie critic and not by a pathologist.
Be that as it may, however, our present concern lies not with these matters, but with Virchow the pathologist and teacher.
Mr. Phillips is rather a pathologist of fiction than a critic.
The pathologist may lay this crime at the door of the tubercle bacillus; but a prophet would lay it at the reader's door and mine.
And there's Murphy the pathologist, and Stoddart the eye man.
He is manifestly a well-read physiologist and pathologist, and from his position a good anatomist.
The pathologist sees beyond the pain which he inflicts to the pain which he prevents.
"science of diseases," 1610s, from French pathologie (16c.), from medical Latin pathologia "study of disease," from Greek pathos "suffering" (see pathos) + -logia "study" (see -logy). In reference to the study of abnormal mental conditions from 1842. Ancient Greek pathologia was "study of the passions;" the Greek word for "science of diseases" was pathologike ("pathologics").
pathologist pa·thol·o·gist (pā-thŏl'ə-jĭst)
A specialist in pathology who practices chiefly in the laboratory as a consultant to clinical colleagues.
pathology pa·thol·o·gy (pā-thŏl'ə-jē)
The medical science concerned with all aspects of disease with an emphasis on the essential nature, causes, and development of abnormal conditions, as well as with the structural and functional changes that result from disease processes.
The anatomical or functional manifestations of a disease.
A branch of medicine that explores the nature and cause of disease. Pathology also involves the study of bodily changes that occur as the result of disease.