Medical Research

Medical Research

Steve_Cavellier Medical research
Steve Cavellier

Medical research (or experimental medicine) is in general simply known as . It is the basic research (also called bench science or bench research),[1]applied research, or translational research conducted to aid and support the development of knowledge in the field of medicine.

An important kind of  is clinical research, which is distinguished by the involvement of patients. Other kinds of medical research include pre-clinical research, for example on animals, and basic medical research, for example in genetics.

Both clinical and pre-clinical research phases exist in the pharmaceutical industry’s drug development pipelines, where the clinical phase is denoted by the term clinical trial. However, only part of the clinical or pre-clinical research is oriented towards a specific pharmaceutical purpose. The need for fundamental and mechanistic understanding, diagnostics, and non-pharmaceutical therapies means that medical research is much more than just trying to make new drugs.

The most basic  is a rapidly evolving area that owes much to basic biology and is given names such as Human Biosciences by universities.[2]

Medical research in America

A new paradigm to is being termed translational research, which focuses on iterative feedback loops between the basic and clinical research domains to accelerate knowledge translation from the bedside to the bench, and back again.  research may involve doing research into public health, biochemistry, clinical research, microbiology, physiology, oncology, surgery and research into many other non-communicable diseases such as diabetes and cardiovascular diseases.

The increased longevity of humans over the past century can be significantly attributed to advances resulting from medical research. Among the major benefits of medical research have been vaccines for measles and polio, insulin treatment for diabetes, classes of antibiotics for treating a host of maladies, medication for high blood pressure, improved treatments for AIDS, statins and other treatments for atherosclerosis, new surgical techniques such as microsurgery, and increasingly successful treatments forcancer. New, beneficial tests and treatments are expected as a result of the Human Genome Project. Many challenges remain, however, including the appearance of antibiotic resistance and the obesity epidemic.

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http://powerpointforcourt.com/steve-cavellier-nerve-regeneration.htm

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