Publishing your Medical Research Paper: What They Don't Teach You in Medical School was a medical book published in the year 1998 and meant to elaborate how best to publish medical articles in a scientific way. The book was written to elaborate how students can publish medical articles by going beyond the teachings of the classroom context. It deals with the professional aspects of medical work publications. Though it was originally designed to offer guidance for medical article publications, the book has also been used by professionals out of the medical field. The book discusses the professional and ethical requirements of publishing, but it fails to elaborate on how researchers can perfectly integrate with existing medical bodies to have their articles published as an alternative avenue of publishing. The content of the article is guaranteed by the fact that, it is a published source, which adheres to professional guidelines of publication.
Gehlbach, S. (2002). Interpreting the Medical Literature, 4th ed. New York: McGraw Hill Medical Publishing Division.
Interpreting medical literature is a perfect guide used in the understanding of evidence-based literature. The book has been published in three editions before and the current article is a spectacle in the understanding of study designs and in the interpretation of statistical significance in several articles. Though the book was originally developed to explain medical literature, its use has transcended this field. The books benefit is majorly experienced from the fact that, it enables its readers to properly interpret scientific information, based on its emphasis on the analysis of study designs, literature analysis and finally, how best to interpret data. These elements are logically organized to provide a good understanding of family medicine, in particular.
[...] Matthews, J., Bowen, J. & Matthews, R. (2000). Successful Scientific Writing: a Step-by Step Guide for Biomedical Scientists, 2nd ed. New York: Cambridge University Press. Successful scientific writing was originally written for biomedical students but its contents have been used by other students studying science related courses. The book is effectively organized to elaborate on how students can undertake scientific research and write effective and professional reports on their findings. The book majorly focuses on the professional aspects of scientific writing and smartly elaborates the factors to be considered when carrying out such sort of research. [...]
[...] American Medical Association Manual of Style. (1998). American Medical Association Manual of Style. A Guide for Authors and Editors, 9th ed. Baltimore: Williams & Wilkins. The American Medical Association Manual of Style is a useful tool in explaining how authors and editors ought to write their medical articles, or have them published. The information written in the book is peer- reviewed and hence, it can be greatly relied on by writers and editors worldwide. This attribute guarantees the credibility of the book's contents. [...]
[...] Successful Scientific Writing: a Step-by Step Guide for Biomedical Scientists, 2nd ed. New York: Cambridge University Press. Pechenik, J. (2001). A Short Guide to Writing about Biology, 4th ed. New York: Longman. Zeiger, M. (2000). Essentials of Writing Biomedical Research Papers, 2nd ed. New York: McGraw-Hill, Health Professions Division. [...]
[...] American Medical Association Manual of Style. A Guide for Authors and Editors, 9th ed. Baltimore: Williams & Wilkins. Byrne, D. (1998). Publishing your Medical Research Paper: What They Don't Teach You in Medical School. Baltimore: Williams & Wilkins. Gehlbach, S. (2002). Interpreting the Medical Literature, 4th ed. New York: McGraw Hill Medical Publishing Division. Matthews, J., Bowen, J. & Matthews, R. (2000). [...]
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