By Robert B. Taylor
This ebook is for any clinician who desires to write. it's for the surgeon, health care professional assistant, or nurse practitioner who sees sufferers and likewise desires to give a contribution to the scientific literature. it's for the assistant professor meaning to promoting and the clinician in deepest perform looking own enrichment. Loaded with useful suggestion and real-world examples, this article advantages readers who're new to scientific writing and those that have authored a couple of articles or chapters and wish to enhance. Readers relate to this booklet since it is written via an individual who has been of their footwear. Dr. Robert B. Taylor is a pace-setter within the box of family members drugs. not like the authors of many different books who've little event outdoor of academia or publishing, writing is just one component to his career. He wrote this e-book to percentage what works and what doesn’t in scientific writing. Clinicians how one can translate observations and ideas from their practices into written shape and finally into print.
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Additional info for Clinician's Guide to Medical Writing Writing & Journalism
Jumbled sentences with goofy phrases can ﬁnd their way into the medical literature. The classic “Throw Momma . ” sentence mixes up phrases within the sentence, together with a single verb that could apply to either phrase— albeit with potentially hazardous consequences in one of the two possibilities. In this example, the object of the verb “kiss” should follow the verb “throw” directly, with the less important prepositional phrase “from the train” relegated to the end of the sentence. Rewriting the sentence then gives us: Throw momma a kiss from the train.
When writing I am often tempted to use alliteration, which appeals to my sense of play. But there is the reader to consider. Alliteration almost always annoys an audience. The previous sentence, of course, is an example of alliteration. Some authors seem drawn to this form of expression, insisting that it provides emphasis. Experienced writers tend to purge alliteration from their manuscripts. Eponyms Diseases, anatomical structures, remedies, and other items named for famous physicians and scientists represent eponyms.
Many are offended by this term, and the journal America Family Physician has speciﬁcally ceased its use. ” The abbreviation can also stand for phencyclidine (phenylcyclohexyl piperidine) also called “angel dust,” pulmonary capillary pressure, prochlorperazine, and Pneumocystis carinii pneumonia. This phrase is another illegitimate child of the managed care payers. We treat patients, or perhaps clients if that is your discipline’s preference. We do not care for “covered lives,” a term that only dehumanizes those persons in our practices.