Hitzig Hit·zig (hĭt'sĭk', -sĭKH'), (Julius) Eduard. 1838-1907.
German physiologist. By using electrodes in different locations of the cortex to stimulate different muscle contractions (1870), he was able to prove the localization of cerebral function.
hitzig aptly quotes Demosthenes: "If they cannot face the candle, what will they do when they see the sun?"
Otherwise his genealogy would not be mentioned for four generations (hitzig).
Or perhaps rather the holy land itself, as hitzig suggested: Hos.
Reading בְּלֵחוֹ, with hitzig, instead of בְּלַחְמוֹ, which is meaningless.
hitzig supposed that the "vows" and "hallowed flesh" were thank-offerings for the departure of the Scythians.
hitzig thinks internal evidence here points to the fourth year of Jehoiakim; and that xvii.
For תַּגִּישׁ read either תָּשׂיג with hitzig or תִּגַּשׁ with Wellhausen.
Experiments were begun in 1870 in Germany by Fritsch and hitzig, the dog being the animal experimented upon.
The objects removed can hardly be goods, as hitzig and others infer; for it is to the sword they afterwards fall.
hitzig thinks that the god was represented under the symbol of the Scarabus pillularius, or dung-beetle.