Clinical sentence example

clinical
  • In the clinical field also it has received a great enlargement.
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  • He observed the car's interior with the clinical distance of a scientist.
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  • It is noteworthy that concurrently with the rise of clinical study the works of Hippocrates were more and more valued, while Galen began to sink into the background.
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  • Robert James Graves (1796-1853) was a most eminent clinical teacher and observer, whose lectures are regarded as the model of clinical teaching, and indeed served as such to the most popular teacher of the Paris school in the middle of this century, Trousseau.
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  • Hippocrates had no opportunity of verification by necropsy, and Sydenham ignored pathology; yet the clinical features of many but recently described diseases, such, for example, as that named after Graves, and myxoedema, both associated with perversions of the thyroid gland, lay as open to the eye of physicians in the past as to our own.
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  • If at first in the 18th century, and in the earlier 19th, the discoveries in this branch of medical knowledge had a certain isolation, due perhaps to the prepossessions of the school of Sydenham, they soon became the property of the physician, and were brought into co-ordination with the clinical phenomena of disease.
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  • Now the cellular pathology of the blood, investigated by the aid of modern staining methods, is as important as that of the solid organs; no clinical investigator - indeed, apart from research, no practitioner at this day - can dispense with examination of the blood for purposes of diagnosis; its coagulability and the kinds and the variations of the cells it contains being evidence of many def i nitely morbid states of the body.
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  • To the value of stains in clinical diagnosis, especially in investigation of perversions of the blood in many maladies, we have already made some reference.
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  • Starting from these men arose a school of physicians who endeavoured to give to the study of symptoms the same precision as belonged to anatomical observations, and by the combination of both methods made a new era in clinical medicine.
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  • The combination of clinical and anatomical research led, as in the hands of the great French physicians, to important discoveries by English investigators.
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  • Several of these physicians were also eminent for their clinical teaching - an art in which Englishmen had up till then been greatly deficient.
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  • In place of it, systematic clinical classes have become part of the scheme of every efficient school of medicine.
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  • In heart disease the chief work of the latter half of the 19th century was, in the first quarter, such clinical work as that of William Stokes and Peter Mere Latham (1789-1875); and in the second quarter the fuller comprehension of the vascular system, central and peripheral, with its cycles and variations of blood pressure, venous and arterial.
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  • Charcot, who was a good linguist and well acquainted with the literature of his own as well as of other countries, excelled as a clinical observer and a pathologist.
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  • In 1789 he exchanged his chemistry lectureship for that of the theory and practice of physic; and when the medical college, which he had helped to found, was absorbed by the university of Pennsylvania in 1791 he became professor of the institutes of medicine and of clinical practice, succeeding in 1796 to the chair of the theory and practice of medicine.
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  • Although it cannot be said that the science of medicine was advanced at Salerno, still its decline was arrested at a time when every other branch of learning was rapidly falling into decay; and there can be no doubt that the observation of patients in hospitals, and probably clinical instruction, were made use of in learning and teaching.
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  • Upon this too static a view, both of clinical type and of post-mortem-room pathology, came a despairing spirit, almost of fatalism, which in the contemplation of organic ruins lost the hope of cure of organic diseases.
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  • Such was medicine, statically ordered in pathology, statically ordered in its clinical concepts, when, on the 24th of November 1859 the Origin of Species was published.
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  • By the approach of skilled pathologists to the clinical wards, a link is forged between practitioners and the men of science who pursue pathology disinterestedly.
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  • In another direction the foundations of modern medicine were being laid during the 16th century - namely, by the introduction of clinical instruction in hospitals.
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  • In this Italy, and especially the renowned school of Padua, took the first step, where Giovanni De Monte (Montanus), (1498-1552), already mentioned as a humanist, gave clinical lectures on the patients in the hospital of St Francis, which may still be read with interest.
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  • The method of clinical instruction in hospitals, commenced by the Italians, was introduced into Holland, where it was greatly developed, especially at Leiden, in the hands of Francis de la Bo gy, called Sylvius (1641-1672).
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  • As the organizer, and almost the constructor, of the modern method of clinical instruction, the services of Boerhaave to the progress of medicine were immense, and can hardly be overrated.
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  • This, the old "Vienna School," was not distinguished for any notable discoveries, but for success in clinical teaching, and for its sound method of studying the actual facts of disease during life and after death, which largely contributed to the establishment of the "positive medicine" of the 19th century.
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  • The great Morgagni, the founder of morbid anatomy, himself set the example of carrying on this study parallel with clinical observation; and always insisted that the clinical story of the case should be brought side by side with the revelations of the necropsy.
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  • To the establishment of this new conception the improvement and general use of the clinical thermometer gave invaluable advantages.
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  • It is obvious that the results of such advances prescribe for the clinical physician methods which cannot be pursued without expert assistance; a physician engaged in busy prac- Spec;a;ism.
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  • That the division of labour, which may seem to disintegrate the calling of the physician, really unites it, is well seen in the clinical laboratories which were initiated in the later 19th century, and which are destined to a great future.
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  • The first clinical laboratory seems to have been that of Von Ziemssen (1829-1902) at Munich, founded in 1885; and, although his example has not yet been followed as it ought to have been, enough has been done in this way, at Johns Hopkins University and elsewhere, to prove the vital importance of the system to the progress of modern medicine.
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  • The three days that must pass before any clinical effect is obtained renders it useless in an emergency.
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  • Thus it was, partly because the habit of acceptance of authority, waning but far from extirpated, dictated to the clinical observer what he should see; partly because the eye of the clinical observer lacked that special training which the habit and influence of experimental verification alone can give, that physicians, even acute and practised physicians, failed to see many and many a symptomatic series which went through its evolutions conspicuously enough, and needed for its appreciation no unknown aids or methods of research, nor any further advances of pathology.
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  • It is on clinical grounds that beriberi, scarlet fever, measles, &c., are recognized as belonging to the same class, and evolving in phases which differ not in intimate nature but in the more superficial and inessential characters of time, rate and polymorphism; and the impression is gaining strength that acute rheumatism belongs to the group of the infections, certain sore throats, chorea and other apparently distinct maladies being terms of this series.
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  • If we consult the medical works even of the middle of the 19th century we shall find that, in the light of the present time, accurate knowledge in this sphere, whether clinical, pathological or therapeutical, could scarcely be said to exist.
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  • It is needless to point out how such paths of disease, in their association with characteristic symptoms, have illuminated the clinical features of disease as well as the processes of normal function.
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  • In 1861 an alleged "centre" of speech was detected, by a combination of clinical and pathological researches, by Paul Broca (1824-1880).
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  • By photography and diagrammatic records the clinical work of hospital wards has been brought into some better definition, and teaching made more accurate and more impressive.
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  • But when we come to study his observations on the natural history of disease as presented in the living subject, we recognize at once the presence of a great clinical physician.
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  • In chronic disease and in health the use of alcohol as an aid to digestion is without the support of clinical or laboratory experience, the beneficial action being at least neutralized by undesirable effects produced elsewhere.
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  • In 1815 he was appointed to the chair of clinical surgery, and became head surgeon at the Hotel-Dieu.
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  • From 1757 he delivered lectures on clinical medicine in the Royal Infirmary.
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  • The clinical uses of physostigmine are based upon the facts of its pharmacology, as above detailed.
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  • Connected with the university are also physiological, pathological and chemical institutes, five clinical departments and a laboratory.
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  • The city is the seat of Toledo University, including Toledo Medical College (1880), which is affiliated, for clinical purposes, with the Toledo Hospital (1876).
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  • The clinical influence of digitalis upon the heart is very well defined.
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  • He further founded a hospital for clinical research on a scale formerly unknown.
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  • Clinical antecedents linked with this type of injury include maternal pyrexia, prolonged preterm rupture of membranes and maternal leucocytosis.
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  • This report concentrates on the two principal causes of clinical salmonellosis in cattle in Great Britain: Salmonella dublin and Salmonella typhimurium.
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  • With Genzyme, we have initiated a Phase I/IIa clinical study to evaluate CAT-192 as a possible treatment for patients with diffuse scleroderma.
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  • Out of her clinical work sprang a research interest in systemic sclerosis, a disorder for which little could then be done.
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  • Back to top Clinical diagnosis The evolution in time of frontal lobe seizures.
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  • To simplify and standardize the reporting of clinical details, a specific brucella serology request form has been prepared.
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  • However, where there is clinical expression, a single serotype is found to be implicated.
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  • Heat inactivated serum did not produce any clinical signs, nor gross or microscopic lesions.
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  • She is also professor of clinical sexology at the Institute for Advanced Study of Human Sexuality in San Francisco.
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  • Gestational carrier - it sounds so... clinical.
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  • The requirement to write answers to questions written or dictated, to satisfy a practical test (other than in teaching), and a clinical test in medicine, appear to be of later date.'
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  • Examinations are carried out at present by means of (r) written papers; (2) oral examinations; (3) practical, including in medicine clinical, tests; (4) theses; or a combination of these.
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  • In medicine the clinical examination of a patient is a test carried out under conditions more nearly approaching those of actual work than any other; and distinction in medical examinations is probably more often followed by distinction in after life than is the case in other examinations.
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  • Outside the body piperazin has a remarkable power of dissolving uric acid and producing a soluble urate, but in clinical experience it has not proved equally successful.
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  • Plague was suspected, but Dr Muller, who attended the man and had studied the disease in India, would not admit the diagnosis on clinical grounds, nor was it bacteriologically established until the 19th of October.
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  • One of the results of recent observation is the classification of plague cases under three heads, which have already been mentioned several times: (1) bubonic, (2) pneumonic, (3) septicaemic. (The word " pesti-caemic " is also used instead of " septi-caemic," and though etymologically objectionable, it is otherwise better, as " septicaemic " already has a specific and quite different meaning.) It should be understood that this classification is a clinical one, and that the second and third varieties are just as much plague as the first.
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  • It does not differ from them in its clinical features more than epidemics of other diseases are apt to vary at different times, or more than can be accounted for by difference of handling.
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  • Connected with it are a library of over 200,000 volumes, geological, anatomical and mineralogical institutions, a hospital, several clinical establishments, laboratories and a botanical garden.
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  • Amongst its numerous auxiliaries may be mentioned the library, with 200,000 volumes, the observatory, the meteorological institute, the botanical garden, seminaries of theology, philology and education, and well equipped clinical, anatomical and physical institutes.
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  • The introduction of the clinical thermometer, which allows us to ascertain exactly the amount to which the temperature rises in fever or to which it is reduced by antipyretic measures, is to the physician like the compass to the sailor, and allows him to steer safely between two extremes.
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  • The lesions mentioned are in many instances necessarily accompanied by functional disturbances or clinical symptoms, symptoms. varying according to site, and to the nature and degree of the affection.
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  • Simon published many clinical surgical lectures of the greatest importance, and contributed a masterly article on "Inflammation" to Holmes's System of Surgery, which has become a classic of its kind.
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  • South-west of these buildings, on the other side of the Johannisthal Park, are clustered the medical institutes and hospitals of the university - the infirmary, clinical and other hospitals, the physico-chemical institute, pathological institute, physiological institute, ophthalmic hospital, pharmacological institute, the schools of anatomy, the chemical laboratory, the zoological institute, the physicomineralogical institute, the botanical garden and also the veterinary schools, deaf and dumb asylum, agricultural college and astronomical observatory.
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  • It is impossible also to dissociate pharmacology from clinical therapeutics; the former investigates the agents which are used in the treatment of disease, the latter is concerned with their remedial powers and the conditions under which they are to be used.
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  • The close alliance between pharmacology, therapeutics and clinical medicine has induced many authors to treat the subject from a clinical point of view, while its relationships to chemistry and physiology have been utilized to elaborate a chemical and physiological classification respectively as the basis for systematic description.
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  • A clinical or therapeutical classification into such divisions as anaesthetics, expectorants, bitters, and so on, according to their practical applications, also leads to difficulties, as many drugs are employed for numerous purposes.
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  • It sounded so cold - so clinical.
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  • It was didactic in style and delivered in a clinical environment.
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  • Clinical Findings - Loss of active shoulder abduction, the patient compensating by upwards shrugging of the shoulder.
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  • Together with research and clinical practice, teaching is a core responsibility for medical academics.
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  • This means that an enormous number of normal adenovirus must be used for each clinical treatment, to overcome neutralization.
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  • His clinical interests cover all aspects of veterinary dermatology and his main area of research is bacterial adherence.
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  • Firstly, I had encouragement from a number of senior staff who provided administrative, clinical and research support and enthusiasm.
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  • The document outlines the causative agents of West Nile Virus, disease transmission, clinical signs and symptoms, diagnosis, and treatment.
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  • A summary of the presentations is published in the current issue of the journal alcoholism: Clinical & Experimental Research.
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  • These studies are closely aligned to the Wessex Clinical Genetics Service.
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  • High risk patients should be offered clinical testing for latex allergy.
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  • The majority of clinical work to date is considered anecdotal (Young & Ballard, 1999 ).
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  • The problem is that inevitably a clinical description becomes anecdotal, since every case is, literally, unique in its extent and distribution.
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  • Nitrous Oxide as an anesthetic Nitrous oxide found a more scientific use as an anesthetic in clinical dentistry and medicine in the early 1840s.
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  • Seizures and focal neurological deficits were the main clinical features observed in patients with intracranial cavernous angiomas.
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  • Trans Euro Media the publishers of Clinical Discovery are looking to make a senior appointment within their management team.
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  • Most clinical trials focus on the role of homeopathic arnica but more recently the use of topical herbal products has been examined.
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  • Clearly, clinical aromatherapy should not be carried out without appropriate training.
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  • Edema, joint swelling, arthralgias, myalgias and paresthesias may be clinical manifestations of fluid retention.
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  • To manage autosomal recessive cerebellar ataxia (ARCA) patients in specialist clinics and collect blood samples and clinical data.
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  • The link tutor works closely with the clinical team to ensure that audiology clinical staff have the information they need to assess students comprehensively.
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  • Any specialism within these disciplines will be considered; a professional qualification in clinical audiology would be an advantage.
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  • Details are provided on bovine babesiosis and bovine anaplasmosis, including cause, occurrence and spread, clinical signs, treatment and control.
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  • The report will be of interest to managers and staff in clinical bacteriology and serology laboratories.
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  • Evaluation techniques include clinical assessment and modified barium swallow procedure.
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  • The journal presents up-to-date clinical, research, and training articles involving a broad range of addictions and compulsive behaviors.
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  • It also includes the most comprehensive bibliography of published clinical trials.
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  • The training period may include completion of an MSc degree in clinical biochemistry.
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  • Clinical biochemistry Location The Clinical biochemistry department is situated on the first floor of the Bernard Meade wing.
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  • All had already been selected for surgery, based on their clinical and laboratory findings, including fine-needle aspiration biopsy.
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  • There is diverse opinion and a lack of consensus about management of preterm birth due to the lack of clinical and scientific data.
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  • The bioavailability (how much of the supplement actually reaches the bloodstream) needs to be worked out through clinical trials.
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  • Sir Julian Huxley, perhaps goaded by his repeated bouts of clinical depression, wrestled with humanism in increasing darkness of thought.
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  • Clinical data from nursing women exposed to tiotropium bromide are not available.
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  • An update on EU testing for pre-clinical and clinical BSE is also given.
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  • Preliminary results from clinical trials showed positive effects of sea buckthorn on blood counts.
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  • Clinical Findings - localized tenderness over the inflamed bursa.
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  • Patient empowerment is fast gaining currency, not just as a political buzzword but as a clinical model.
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  • No serious adverse events have emerged from clinical trials with intranasal calcitonin although the frequency of rhinitis is increased.
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  • A randomized double-blind trial of nasal calcitonin reported no significant clinical benefit from 400iu daily (42 ).
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  • Our findings, together with review of the publications, provided clinical data for developing the current UICC staging system for nasopharyngeal carcinoma.
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  • The results and outcomes of our services - particularly cardiac and transplant surgery - have been included in Clinical Governance reports for some time.
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  • There has been no other drug in the history of veterinary cardiology that has undergone such extensive controlled clinical trials proving its value.
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  • Uncomplicated, normal, progressive ossification of the sound horse's collateral cartilages causes no clinical problems and requires no treatment.
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  • All members of the board â chairwoman, non-executive and executive directors and clinical directors should look to their consciences and consider their positions.
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  • Back to top Documentary evidence 7. The clinical notes for Mr R include the following: '24 October: very chesty this morning.
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  • Theoretical and clinical studies provide a foundation for practice and focus on health and normal childbearing.
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  • Investigations In supporting the clinical diagnosis, laboratory testing to demonstrate mixed chimerism is important.
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  • Clinical indication was short distance claudication in 5 and rest pain with ulceration in one.
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  • In addition to its technical research skill-base, Oxford BioMedica has in-house clinical, regulatory and manufacturing know-how.
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  • Colleagues (and particularly clinical nurse specialists and link nurses) were found to be more useful and accessible.
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  • Chapter 5 is about clinical and laboratory services for genetic disorders in the UK.
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  • It spans not only clinical academic medicine but also veterinary science, dentistry, laboratory science and medical and nursing care.
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  • Bladderwrack might also help indigestion, tho again clinical trials have not been conducted.
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  • They seek to add an additional member to the southern based clinical / technical support team.
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  • Researchers will take a multidisciplinary approach, incorporating clinical, psychological and economic aspects, to develop and evaluate the dataset.
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  • He is best known for inventing the short-stemmed clinical thermometer and revising ' The System Of Medicine ', the doctor's bible.
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  • The Primary Care Trust is fully committed to this and in recognition recruited a clinical audit analyst in 2004 to assist clinicians.
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  • Developed in collaboration with frontline clinicians, Tiara9 accurately reflects clinical workflow patterns.
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  • Online access to patient records and support on best clinical practice, for all NHS clinicians.
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  • The clinical research section runs an evidence-based journal club with reviews of articles in the field.
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  • Aspirin plus codeine in postoperative pain Clinical bottom line: Aspirin 650 mg plus codeine in postoperative pain Clinical bottom line: Aspirin 650 mg plus codeine 60 mg is an effective analgesic in postoperative pain.
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  • Professor Taylor's main clinical and research interests lie in surgical oncology but particularly colorectal cancer and colorectal liver metastases.
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  • The clinical features of excessive doses of opiates include coma of varying severity, small pupils and depressed respiration.
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  • Clinical Findings The medial compartment is the most commonly affected.
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  • Topical treatments for seasonal allergic conjunctivitis Clinical bottom line There is insufficient evidence to be sure which is the best treatment.
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  • The majority, however, may have considerable overlap or may be based on a rather loose association of clinical features.
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  • Vacuum constriction devices for erectile dysfunction Clinical bottom line There is little good randomized trial data on the use of vacuum constriction devices for erectile dysfunction Clinical bottom line There is little good randomized trial data on the use of vacuum constriction devices.
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  • The aim of the wound healing continuum is to support clinical decision making not replace it, ' she maintained.
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  • Nandini has acquired extensive experience in the practice of clinical microbiology and infection control both in India and in the UK.
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  • Sample groups Sample group: Chidren aged six months to sixth birthday with clinical diagnosis of acute croup, recruited from four sources.
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  • This page profiles the job areas of research, clinical cytogenetics, molecular cytogenetics, and counseling.
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  • Their work involves specialist medical procedures from histopathology and medical microbiology to the newly emerging field of clinical cytogenetics.
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  • She continues her clinical cancer cytogenetics service in the Pittsburgh Cytogenetics Laboratory.
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  • The clinical relevance of this observed decrease in Immukin treated patients versus a control group could not be established.
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  • Patients were entered into this study if they were partially dentate and had no clinical or radiographic evidence of active oral disease.
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  • There are core curriculum modules, which include: * basic science * clinical science * research methodology * restorative dentistry.
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  • He was a mine of information on clinical dermatology, mostly of the anecdotal variety.
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  • A small proportion of clinical assistants are not GP's and spend most of the week in the hospital dermatology clinic.
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  • The most consistent clinical feature of porphyria cutanea tarda is bullous dermatosis on exposure to sunlight.
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  • This reflects a desire by Trust staff to progress the development of systems that directly impact the core clinical care processes.
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  • North Bristol's Brunel satellite dialysis unit fits in with Government plans to expand haemodialysis capacity according to patients ' clinical and lifestyle needs.
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  • A postgraduate dietetics course leading to a professional qualification will include a compulsory period of work placement study in a clinical environment.
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  • This fact sheet covers the National Mastitis Council recommended milking procedures; milking order; teat dips; and treating clinical mastitis.
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  • This document describes what causes calf diphtheria, clinical signs and symptoms, diagnosis, available treatments, and prevention and control measures.
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  • Sample groups For the feasibility study, sample groups were clinical directorates within acute hospital trusts.
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  • Child Health Health inequalities, childhood disability, clinical trials, managing diabetes for young people and behaviourally effective sex education.
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  • Examples of these drugs include diuretics containing potassium supplements, compound inhalers, and various drugs of limited clinical value.
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  • Discussed is the distribution, species affected (primarily domestic fowls ), clinical signs and symptoms, transmission, and control strategies.
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  • The potential clinical benefit of this new doublet in the treatment of transitional cell carcinoma warrants testing in future phase III studies.
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  • However, the overall clinical use of biochemical markers of bone formation in patients with plasma cell dyscrasia seemed to be limited.
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  • The CSP will register accredited clinical educators for a 5-year period.
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  • A clinical educator 's handbook is provided in which the learning outcomes are identified.
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  • Results of the review three clinical end points used to compare treatment efficacy.
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  • Applicants should be employed in a laboratory practicing clinical embryology.
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  • In two patients from southern Viet Nam, the clinical diagnosis was acute encephalitis; neither patient had respiratory symptoms at presentation.
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  • This should ideally encompass some experience in esthetic and commercial Aromatherapy in addition to experience in purely clinical Aromatherapy.
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  • The additional year can be either clinical endocrinology or research.
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  • The idea is to see if the drug has an effect on the ' clinical endpoint ' .
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  • In 1998 she was appointed to a joint clinical lectureship in ophthalmic epidemiology at ICH/GOSH and the Institute of Ophthalmology, London.
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  • As there is clinical equipoise you can also change to the High PEEP strategy, although there is no specific reason to do so.
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  • Clinical placements will aim to provide equitable learning experiences for all students.
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  • He first stumbled across a clinical ethicist on the staff of the teaching hospital at which he was a visiting consultant in the USA.
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  • Most of the descriptions cover etiology, clinical signs, and diagnosis.
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  • Describes care and problems, and includes the etiology, clinical course, differential diagnosis and management of patients.
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  • More importantly, they gave evidence of safe clinical practice as verified by an external examiner.
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  • In addition to market exclusivity, orphan drug status provides possible tax incentives for a company's investment in US clinical research.
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  • A number of clinical trials have shown regular exercise to be strongly linked to heightened immunity.
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  • Clostridium tetani produces its clinical effects via a powerful exotoxin.
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  • The evidence suggests that decisions on bed numbers in PFI schemes reflect financial expediency rather than clinical judgment.
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  • Results are then extrapolated to human studies, either health or in certain clinical states.
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  • Also, certain conditions can raise serum ferritin for reasons unrelated to clinical iron status.
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  • The diagnosis of fibrous dysplasia and ossifying fibroma is made on a combination of clinical, radiological and pathological criteria.
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  • Whether IFN-alpha is able to postpone marrow fibrosis if administered in early disease stages remains to be determined in future clinical trials.
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  • The review included RCTs with at least 6 months follow-up in which clinical event outcomes were measured.
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  • It not only included clinical skills, but also formalized the development of generic skills, such as communication and team working.
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  • However, up to two thirds of vertebral fractures are detected on X-ray rather than by clinical symptoms or signs.
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  • With Details, Richard Davis has delivered an album chock full of clinical, exquisitely'detailed ' (ahem ), production.
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  • Topics covered include gastroenterology, microbiology, vaccine development and news of clinical trials.
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  • A comprehensive service in clinical gastroenterology, endoscopy and clinical nutrition is provided.
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  • The articles in this resource reflect national clinical practice guidelines and are free of racial, gender, or other bias.
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  • Biographical data, treatment patterns, and clinical impressions were analyzed by the generalized linear model and generalized estimating equations method.
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  • You also suggest that the family may wish to be seen by a clinical geneticist.
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  • Prospects web - profile of a clinical molecular geneticist from the official UK graduate careers website.
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  • Stephen Jackson, professor of clinical gerontology at King's College, said age discrimination was already happening.
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  • The site provides access to a glossary of acronyms and a glossary of clinical abbreviations.
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  • Recently, recombinant human gonadotropins became available for clinical use.
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  • The National Health Services ' Principal Medical Officer, the person overseeing clinical governance, Dr. Philip Leech, will open this conference.
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  • It provides links to material and information to help you implement clinical governance locally.
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  • Remember, clinical governance is not a separate activity.
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  • A clinical educator's handbook is provided in which the learning outcomes are identified.
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  • Fax machines used to transmit clinical information should be kept in a 'safe haven ' .
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  • Personal directions and use should be provided by a clinical herbalist or other qualified healthcare practitioner with a specific formula for you.
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  • Randomized clinical trial of the use of a prosthetic mesh to prevent parastomal hernia.
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  • To persuade doctors to prescribe heroin, policy-makers need to show good evidence for its clinical efficacy.
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  • Recently we have started a new collaboration with clinical staff at the Cambridge Veterinary School concerning feline herpesvirus.
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  • As with other new bearing couples longer-term clinical results are awaited with the metal-on-metal surface replacement hips.
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  • Data were obtained on clinical presentation, tumor histology, tumor marker levels and clinical course.
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  • He also has a clinical interest in the practice of medicine in hostile environments, and it doesnât get more hostile than Everest!
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  • However, no cases of chronic hydrocephalus and suprasellar arachnoid cyst presenting with rhinorrhea as the unique clinical manifestation are reported in the literature.
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  • Therefore, the clinical benefit of donepezil hydrochloride should be reassessed on a regular basis.
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  • Posters promoting hand hygiene in all clinical areas change monthly.
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  • Clinical signs of syringomyelia secondary to occipital hypoplasia are usually recognized between 6 months and 3 years of age.
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  • Clinical evidence of postural hypotension or cardiac disorder should be sought.
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  • The clinical service also includes the clinical immunology diagnostic laboratory.
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  • Computational prediction methods have enormous potential for the future of clinical and experimental immunology.
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  • We don't fully understand the clinical implications of this.
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  • Clinical Governance is a framework which helps staff to continuously improve and safeguard standards of patient care.
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  • Cloning, like clinical incest, is also not illegal in the UK tho it does require a license from the HFEA.
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  • With each new day came another clinical test, which all seemed inconclusive.
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  • Genotypes of SARS patients were also tested for association with clinical outcome measures as well as hematological and biochemical laboratory indices.
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  • In support of this notion, recent clinical studies have demonstrated that the breast-fed infant has a lower risk of acquiring urinary tract infections.
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  • Very low birthweight infants with clinical seizures have a higher incidence of impairment than preterm infants without seizures 34.
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  • Discussion The clinical and radiological findings were those of a left middle cerebral artery infarct.
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  • Depends if you want info specific to France, clinical trials, general info or what.
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  • Patients were considered for the study if they had given written informed consent and had clinical evidence of pneumonia confirmed on X-ray.
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  • Areas of the website containing clinical information are held within the NHS intranet.
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  • There are several other clinical research projects ongoing at present eg suppurative keratitis, ocular trauma, effect of cataract surgery on diabetic retinopathy.
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  • Oxford BioMedica has core expertise in gene delivery, as well as in-house clinical, regulatory and manufacturing know-how.
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  • Also, I have been involved in clinical lectureships!
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  • Clinical deficiency may increase platelet aggregation and reduce the life span of red blood cells.
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  • The balance of his practice involves large personal injury and some clinical negligence litigation and fatal accidents.
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  • April 2002 HGSI was granted regulatory clearance to begin Phase I clinical trials of TRAIL-R1 Mab in the US in patients with advanced cancer.
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  • Mab treatment appears to have delayed the onset of clinical disease indefinitely.
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  • The major clinical use of cord blood has been for hematological malignancy, mainly in children.
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  • Peter Brennan's main clinical interests are head and neck malignancy, reconstructive free flap surgery and neck lumps.
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  • One of main areas where clinical nutrition products are used is in disease-related malnutrition, explained Mr Michael Collyer from Nestlé UK Limited.
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  • This resource covers anthrax etiology, clinical presentation, pathophysiology, radiological features, and skin manifestations.
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  • They used mannequins and other aids from the clinical skills department to encourage active learning.
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  • Insensitive nursing marred a patient's last hours of life As a second-year nursing student on clinical placement, I witnessed a disturbing incident.
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  • In spite of serious efforts, the clinical librarian in the US remains marginal.
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  • Given the chronic nature of the disease, surrogate markers for survival are used in clinical trials.
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  • The incidence of both clinical and sub-clinical mastitis has fallen over recent decades.
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  • We also provide specialist medical advice and clinical support to hospitals, as well as educating and training transfusion medicine specialists.
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  • And multiple clinical studies have clearly established the role of bitter melon in people with diabetes.
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  • He took up clinical microbiology at UCH in 1984.
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  • In this new edition of ' oral microbiology ' the authors ' combine the clinical aspects of oral microbiology with an ecological emphasis.
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  • It adopts an integrative model of clinical practice and research.
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  • Cancer bioinformatics aims to integrate molecular, biological and clinical knowledge about cancer with analytic methods from bioinformatics.
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  • Clinical Outcome of Colorectal Cancer Patients treated with human monoclonal anti-idiotypic antibody.
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  • Dentyl pH alcohol free mouthwash has had over 20 years of clinical reasearch.
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  • Clinical efficacy TYSABRI is indicated as a single disease modifying therapy in relapsing remitting multiple sclerosis to prevent relapses and delay progression of disability.
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  • Comment: The clinical relevance of this paper is unclear, as no-one is currently proposing population screening for BRCA1 and BRCA2 mutations.
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  • The mice developed an inflammatory myopathy with clinical, biochemical, histological and immunological features similar to human myositis.
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  • I did not find any clinical evidence of a fractured neck of femur.
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  • In addition, we have a strong and varied pipeline of potential products in areas where there is clearly an unmet clinical need.
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  • We are specialist solicitors dealing with all types of accident claims, including clinical negligence.
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  • Victims of clinical negligence may also be deterred in a similar fashion.
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  • Hypertension, Dialysis, and clinical nephrology - links to medical products, devices, services, and drugs pertaining and papers.
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  • It includes a summary account of basic neuroanatomy and physiology, as well as clinical information.
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  • One aspect of the program aims to translate the advances in basic neurobiology into a clinical setting, so that surgery becomes more routine.
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  • In the past, neuroimaging was almost exclusively the domain of clinical neurology.
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  • His clinical work is principally in cognitive and behavioral neurology.
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  • Membership The Society welcomes anyone with an interest in clinical neurophysiology.
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  • He also runs an MSc in clinical neuropsychiatry from the University of Birmingham.
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  • The content modules are designed to provide an in-depth look at theory, evidence and practice in clinical neuropsychology.
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  • There then emerges another clinical distinction: transference neurosis and narcissistic neurosis.
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  • The MRCS will test knowledge in the basic neurosciences, clinical neurosciences, basic surgical science and clinical neurosurgery.
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  • Contact sensitisation was reported in a few patients using transdermal nicotine in clinical trials.
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  • We are looking for an experienced Clinical Nurse Advisor to cover the northeast.
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  • Needlesticks, nurses, and organization 2 Clinical bottom line Nurse staffing and organization are key determinants of needlestick risk.
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  • Dr. Gillian McKeith is the internationally acclaimed clinical nutritionist.
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  • His academic and clinical interests are in the field of high-risk obstetrics.
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  • Each is associated with one of approximately 20 University Departments which includes Clinical oncology.
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  • Reliable in vitro maturation (IVM) of human oocytes is an intellectual, scientific and clinical challenge with a number of potential applications.
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  • The professional's section provides information on " clinical and investigative veterinary and comparative ophthalmology " .
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  • Patient-controlled analgesia update Clinical bottom line Patient-controlled analgesia with opioid produces modest improvement in pain relief compared to the same opioid given conventionally.
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  • In the first year you will start to learn clinical skills in clinical optometry.
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  • Phase I clinical trials using oral dosing were completed in early 1999.
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  • He also has a long-standing interest in the development and integration of Professionals Complementary to Dentistry (PCDs) in clinical orthodontics.
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  • A clinical sign of underlying osteomyelitis in diabetic patients.
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  • There is no difference in the reported clinical results of medial displacement posterior calcaneal osteotomy and lateral column lengthening.
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  • Clinical symptoms were effectively palliated in all five patients.
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  • This document discusses pathogenesis of the disease, clinical signs, treatment, and prevention.
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  • The study involved 84 people (aged 80 years or older) who were given a thorough clinical evaluation.
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  • The clinical pharmacist facilitated 39 drug interventions in the 48 cases.
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  • Analytical expertise also supports experimental and clinical pharmacokinetics, including support for clinical trials involving new drugs at Mount Vernon Hospital and elsewhere.
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  • Derby is currently the only accredited center for training in pediatric clinical pharmacology within the UK.
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  • In recent years, fewer doctors are being trained in clinical pharmacology.
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  • Sherwood appointed Fen Digital to handle their online marketing for the launch of a new range of clinical photometers.
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  • Center for Evidence Based physiotherapy The Center of Evidence-Based Physiotherapy was established by a small group of clinical and academic physiotherapists.
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  • It is expected that XR9576 will be ready to enter pivotal Phase III clinical trials in late 2000.
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  • For example, on nursing degrees, where the clinical placement is a major element of the education, students are paid a bursary.
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  • The histology of the tumor, including nuclear pleomorphism and the mitotic count, are of no value in predicting clinical outcome.
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  • The introduction of new crosslinked polyethylene requires clinical research studies to determine their long term in vivo performance.
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  • He will continue in clinical practice during his editorship.
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  • Each issue reviews new diagnostic and management techniques for a single clinical problem relevant to critical care or intensive care nursing practice.
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  • Various research papers and clinical studies in Japan have been done to evaluate the cancer preventive action of Squalene.
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  • A full clinical trial was conducted to establish whether suppressing prolactin would render testosterone more effective as a contraceptive in men.
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  • The development of migraine prophylactics therefore represents an unmet clinical need with considerable commercial potential.
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  • However, the only prospective clinical study shows no increased risk of crippling pulmonary disease (chronic bronchitis and emphysema ).
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  • The module entails each postgraduate undertaking the clinical management of an implant-retained prosthesis under supervision.
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  • Intensive compared with moderate blood pressure control did not affect the rate of progression of microalbuminuria to clinical proteinuria in the one available study.
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  • Here he offers his view of the value of psychoanalysis to clinical practice in forensic psychiatry.
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  • The Center's teachers are chosen from among those developing their ideas in theoretical and clinical psychoanalysis or engaged in research.
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  • His research interests include the transmission of Freud's theory and clinical practice into early British psychoanalysis.
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  • Programs should be directed by appropriately qualified chartered clinical psychologists.
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  • Reasons to consult a clinical psychologist The Coaching & Mentoring Network maintain relationships with a range of therapists offering specialist coaching assessments.
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  • The best thing I ever did was to see a clinical psychologist.
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  • Anna Oldman completed her DPhil in clinical psychopharmacology at the Warneford Hospital.
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  • Surgeons and clinical triallists should not be encouraged in the use of bare sclera resection as a surgical technique for primary pterygium.
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  • Acute bacterial pyelonephritis is the most severe clinical syndrome associated with urinary tract infection (UTI ).
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  • Hard copy & Website OPR 43 7 pages Clinical coding data quality procedure.
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  • However, in clinical radiology many investigations will require express consent.
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  • You can find current trials using hyperfractionated radiotherapy on our clinical trials database.
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  • Clinical examination revealed localized tenderness and diffuse swelling over the site of the right pubic ramus.
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  • Our first step was to document the surprisingly diverse groups of clinical and support staff who access blood refrigerators.
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  • The taper phase regimen used in clinical trials involved decreasing the daily dose by 10 mg at weekly intervals.
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  • Each preparation has its own particular qualities, mainly related to the length of clinical response.
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  • Dr. Dudley has a clinical interest in hypertension, renal disease and multisystem disorders and also renal complications of obstetrics.
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  • Meta-analysis of randomized clinical trials comparing open and laparoscopic inguinal hernia repair.
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  • Early clinical studies and retinoid development commenced without an understanding of retinoid development commenced without an understanding of retinoid molecular biology.
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  • We teach undergraduate students doing BSc projects and clinical rheumatology; also running specialist modules for those interested in B cells.
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  • This organism has been isolated occasionally from young dogs with clinical signs of colitis.
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  • He was represented by specialist clinical negligence solicitor Olive Lewin.
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  • They had asked for four clinical nurse specialists although this was a drop in the ocean in Sussex.
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  • For diabetes specialists, a program designed to integrate structured education with clinical management.
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  • They will also be accredited, or close to accreditation, in their chosen clinical specialty.
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  • The majority of pathological specimens from the museum were transferred to the Clinical Sciences Department of Leicester Royal Infirmary in 1985.
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  • Clinical symptoms Early recognition is the key to management in case of total spinal.
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  • All the clinical problems associated with a high spinal will reverse when cardiovascular and respiratory support are provided.
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  • Indeed a Senior Clinical Physiotherapist within the Royal Free Hospital was not able to see an unstable sacroiliac joint and lower lumber spine.
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  • Spinal cord ischaemia, caused by reduction of arterial flow or venous stasis, may contribute to the development of clinical features.
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  • Clinical Features of Mumps Infection with mumps virus is often subclinical, especially in children under the age of three.
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  • Clinical examination may reveal lateral subluxation or lateral patello-femoral tracking.
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  • Subrahmanyam M. (1998) ' A prospective randomized clinical and histological study of superficial burn wound healing with honey and silver sulfadiazine ' .
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  • A central database of clinical supervisors will be established.
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  • At this time, clinical studies have not revealed any side effects of using a creatine supplement.
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  • Pheochromocytoma is usually an adrenal tumor with a very variable clinical symptomatology.
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  • Investigation A typical attack of vasovagal syncope, with a normal clinical examination, in a child or young adult needs no further investigation.
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  • Dr. Karim Raza, Clinical lecturer in Rheumatology, University of Birmingham how quickly is rheumatoid synovitis established?
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  • His interests include systematic reviewing, health technology assessment, particularly clinical trials, and training for public health.
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