By Icon Health Publications
In March 2001, the nationwide Institutes of future health issued the next caution: "The variety of websites supplying health-related assets grows each day. Many websites supply necessary info, whereas others can have info that's unreliable or misleading." moreover, as a result of speedy bring up in Internet-based info, many hours should be wasted looking, picking out, and printing.This publication was once created for doctors, scholars, and participants of most of the people who are looking to behavior clinical examine utilizing the main complicated instruments on hand and spending the smallest amount of time doing so.
Read or Download Synvisc: A Medical Dictionary, Bibliography, And Annotated Research Guide To Internet References PDF
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Additional resources for Synvisc: A Medical Dictionary, Bibliography, And Annotated Research Guide To Internet References
NIH] Blood Coagulation: The process of the interaction of blood coagulation factors that results in an insoluble fibrin clot. [NIH] Branch: Most commonly used for branches of nerves, but applied also to other structures. [NIH] Calcium: A basic element found in nearly all organized tissues. It is a member of the alkaline earth family of metals with the atomic symbol Ca, atomic number 20, and atomic weight 40. Calcium is the most abundant mineral in the body and combines with phosphorus to form calcium phosphate in the bones and teeth.
NIH] Amino acid: Any organic compound containing an amino (-NH2 and a carboxyl (- COOH) group. The 20 a-amino acids listed in the accompanying table are the amino acids from which proteins are synthesized by formation of peptide bonds during ribosomal translation of messenger RNA; all except glycine, which is not optically active, have the L configuration. Other amino acids occurring in proteins, such as hydroxyproline in collagen, are formed by posttranslational enzymatic modification of amino acids residues in polypeptide chains.
EU] Autoimmune disease: A condition in which the body recognizes its own tissues as foreign and directs an immune response against them. [NIH] Base: In chemistry, the nonacid part of a salt; a substance that combines with acids to form salts; a substance that dissociates to give hydroxide ions in aqueous solutions; a substance whose molecule or ion can combine with a proton (hydrogen ion); a substance capable of 34 Synvisc donating a pair of electrons (to an acid) for the formation of a coordinate covalent bond.