- Rudolf Carl Virchow lived in nineteenth century Prussia, now Germany, and proposed that omnis cellula e cellula, which translates to each cell comes from another cell, and which became a fundamental concept for cell theory. He helped found two fields, cellular pathology and comparative pathology, and he contributed to many others.
Rudolf Carl Virchow (1821-1902) | The Embryo Project Encyclopedia
Virchow’s concept of cellular pathology was initiated while he was at Würzburg. Until the latter part of the 18th century, diseases were supposed to be due to an imbalance of the four fluid humours of the body (blood, phlegm, yellow bile, and black bile). This was the “humoral pathology,” which dated back to the Greeks.
Virchow is credited with several key discoveries. His most widely known scientific contribution is his cell theory, which built on the work of Theodor Schwann. He was one of the first to accept the work of Robert Remak, who showed that the origin of cells was the division of pre-existing cells. 
Nov 5, 2021 · Figure 1.3. 2: (a) Rudolf Virchow (1821–1902) popularized the cell theory in an 1855 essay entitled “Cellular Pathology.”. (b) The idea that all cells originate from other cells was first published in 1852 by his contemporary and former colleague Robert Remak (1815–1865).
Rudolf Virchow, the founder of cellular pathology. The cell theory was firstly formulated by Schleiden, Schwann, and Virchow. They sustained that the cells originate from pre-existing cells and that the living organisms are composed by cells organized in different tissues.
- Domenico Ribatti
Sep 4, 2021 · Around 1850, a German doctor named Rudolf Virchow was studying cells under a microscope when he happened to see them dividing and forming new cells. He realized that living cells produce new cells through division.
Feb 22, 2022 · Rudolf Virchow's Cell Theory contribution is possibly his best-known work. In 1855, at the age of 34, he published the famous aphorism omnis cellula e cellula (every cell stems from another...