BENEFITS OF DMIT
HISTORY OF DMIT

Dermatoglyphics is the study of fingerprints, palm prints and sole prints. The dermal ridges begin to form around the 13th week of gestation and complete development by the end of the 21st week, and then remain invariable. Each one’s Dermatoglyphics pattern is unique and unalterable. Dermatoglyphics pattern has been accepted as diagnostic tool in these 20 years and Dermatoglyphics has been extended into public research field as dominant science.

Many scientists and medical doctors have used the researches from Genetics, Embryology, Dermatoglyphics, Anthropology and Anatomy together with the clinical experiences as basis to observe, analyze and validate the accuracy and result of Dermatoglyphic analysis.

Dermatoglyphics analysis is a combination of new computer technology and science (Quantitative analysis), by scanning and comparing the fingerprint patterns, we are able to find out the inborn advantages and give suggestions according to each person’s own characteristics with no bias. Moreover, one’s fingerprints will never alter in the entire life so it is totally different from fortune tellers, which only predicts the future by looking at palms.

HISTORY OF DERMATOGLYPHICS

China

Thumb prints were found on clay seals

1684
Dr. Nehemiah Grew (1641-1712) presented Finger Prints, Palms and Soles An Introduction To Dermatoglyphics to the Royal Soceity

1685
Dr.Bidloo published an anatomical atlas, Anatomia Humani Corporis, with illustrations showing the human figure both in living attitudes and as dissected cadavers

1686
Dr. Marcello Malphigi (1628-1694) noted in his treatise; ridges, spirals and loops in fingerprints

1788
J.C.Mayer was the first to write out basic tenets of fingerprint analysis and theorised that fingerprints were unique

1823
Dr. Jan Purkinje classified the papillary lines on the fingertips into nine types: arch, tented arch, ulna loop, radial loop, peacock’s eye/compound, spiral whorl, elliptical whorl, circular whorl, and double loop/composite.

1823
Joannes Evangelista Purkinji found that the patterns on one’s finger tips and the ridges and lines on one’s prints begin to form at around the thirteenth week in the womb.

1832
Dr. Charles Bell (1774-1842) was one of the first physicians to combine the scientific study of neuroanatomy with clinical practice. He published The Hand: Its Mechanism and Vital Endowments as Evincing Design.

1893
Dr. Francis Galton published his book, “Fingerprints”, establishing the individuality and permanence of fingerprints. The book included the first classification system for fingerprints: Arch, Loop, Whorl.

1897
Harris Hawthorne Wilder was the first American to study dermatoglyphics. He invented the Main Line Index, studied thenar hypothenar eminencies, zones II, III, IV.

1926
Dr. Harold Cummins & Dr. Charles Midlo coined the term “dermatoglyphics”. They showed that the hand contained significant dermatoglyphic configurations that would assist the identification of mongolism in the new-born child.

1936
Dr. Harold Cummins & Dr. Charles Midlo also researched the embryo-genesis of skin ridge patterns and established that the fingerprint patterns actually develop in the womb and are fully formed by the fourth foetal month.

1957
Dr.Walker used the dermal configurations in the diagnosis of mongolism

1969
John J. Mulvihill, MD and David W. Smith, MD published The Genesis of Dermatoglyphics that provies the most up to date verson of how fingerprints form.

Dermatoglyphics in Recent History

Although many important discoveries regarding the psychological significance of fingerprint patterns have been made, the main thrust of scientific dermatoglyphic research in the latter half of the twentieth century has been directed into genetic research and the diagnosis of chromosomal defects. Over the last thirty years or so, more than four thousand papers have been written on the significance of skin-ridge patterns!

The current state of medical dermatoglyphics is such that the diagnosis of some illnesses can now be done on the basis of dermatoglyphic analysis alone and currently, several dermatoglyphic researchers claim a very high degree of accuracy in their prognostic ability from the hand’s features.

 
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