Health professionals are increasingly drawn towards research in the course of their training, often with little guidance on the skills and techniques required. This practical text provides essential advice to guide the beginner through the processes involved in selecting, organizing, funding, undertaking, evaluating and publishing a biomedical research project, and completing a postgraduate qualification. Cartoon illustrations provide a wry commentary on the ups and downs of life in research. This edition contains new content on choosing supervisors, career implications, degree structures, ethical issues and time conflicts between research and service needs, and is fully revised and updated to reflect changes in the structure of medical careers and degree courses, and the use of computational and information technology in research presentation. An invaluable guide suitable for all stages of a medical research career, from the first stages of research, through to professional supervisors, career counselors and postgraduate tutors.
|Publisher:||Cambridge University Press|
|Edition description:||Third Edition|
|Product dimensions:||5.43(w) x 8.50(h) x 0.04(d)|
About the Author
Juliet Usher-Smith is Fellow and College Lecturer in Medicine, Murray Edwards College, University of Cambridge, UK.
George Murrell is Conjoint Professor and Director of the Orthopaedic Research Institute, St George Hospital Campus, University of New South Wales, Sydney, Australia.
Harold Ellis is Clinical Anatomist and Emeritus Professor of Surgery, Department of Anatomy, University of London, Guy's Campus, London, UK.
Christopher Huang is Professor of Cell Physiology, University of Cambridge, and Director of Medical Studies, Murray Edwards College, University of Cambridge, Cambridge, UK.