|Birthname||Émile Charles Achard|
|born on||24 July 1860 at 09:30 (= 09:30 AM )|
|Place||Paris, France, 48n52, 2e20|
|Timezone||LMT m2e20 (is local mean time)|
|Astrology data||01°37' 20°31 Asc. 26°14'|
French internist who began his career as médecin des hôpitaux (from 1893), later becoming a professor of general pathology and therapeutics. In 1910, he was appointed professor of internal medicine at the University of Paris (Hôpital Beaujon).
In 1896, along with Raoul Bensaude (1866–1938), he identified a disease he called paratyphoid fever. They were able to isolate the cause of illness to a microbe now classified as salmonella paratyphi B.
A postmenopausal condition known as "diabetic-bearded woman syndrome" is sometimes referred to as "Achard-Thiers syndrome", and the eponymous "Achard syndrome" is a disorder characterized by arachnodactyly, brachycephaly, a receding lower jaw and joint laxity in the extremities.
In 1897, along with internist Joseph Castaigne (1871–1951), he developed a urinary test using methylene blue dye for examining the excretory function of the kidneys. The procedure was to become known as the "Achard-Castaigne test". With Castaigne and Georges Maurice Debove (1845-1920), he published Manuel des maladies du tube digestif.
He died on 7 August 1944 in Versailles.
- associate relationship with Debove, Georges Maurice (born 11 March 1845). Notes: Co-authors
- associate relationship with Thiers, Joseph (born 30 July 1885). Notes: "Achard-Thiers syndrome"
GraZia Bordoni's Science file quotes Lescaut.
- Personal : Death : Long life more than 80 yrs (Age 84)
- Vocation : Medical : Physician