Rubin's Pathology. Clinicopathologic Foundations of Medicine. Raphael Rubin, MD, David S. Strayer, MD, PhD. Philadelphia: Wolters Kluwer/Lippincott Williams . Rubin's Pathology: Clinicopathologic Foundations of Medicine, 5th from the review of the fourth edition that had appeared in JAMA: “For the. Rubin's Pathology sets the foundation for medical training and practice with expert coverage of disease processes and their effects on cells, organs, and.
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Downloads PDF Rubin's Pathology: Clinicopathologic Foundations of Medicine ( Pathology (Rubin)), PDF Downloads Rubin's Pathology. Rubin's Pathology: Clinicopathologic Foundations of Medicine (Pathology of Medicine (Pathology (Rubin)) by David S. Strayer Read^ PDF^. Rubin's pathology: clinicopathologic foundations of medicine Rubin, Emanuel, . Emanuel Rubin ; associate editors, Fred Gorstein [and others]. - 4th ed.
About this title Substantially revised with hundreds of new schematic drawings, photographs, and micrographs, the Fourth Edition of Rubin's Pathology maintains the clinical approach that is ideal for medical students. This edition is packaged with a brand-new electronic supplement—the Virtual Pathology Slide Set. Students can view digital slides of microscopic specimens with "virtual microscope" viewer software that enables panning, zooming, and magnification. The book has an excellent balance of medical nomenclature, molecular basis of disease, clinical features, epidemiology, pathogenesis, and pathology The purpose is fully met through the book's careful and systematic approach that relates pathologic changes to clinical manifestations of disease It includes the classic organ approach and innovative chapters on diseases like diabetes and amyloidosis, that serve as examples to give readers more in-depth information about relevant diseases with a lot of new information from recent years. Drawings, diagrams, and images are of excellent quality.
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Please try after some time. March - Volume 15 - Issue 2 - p Even as we try to avoid such superfluities as unproven hypotheses, abstruse discussions, medical minutiae and details of scientific experiments that fill some other textbooks, the amount of information remains overwhelming. We therefore applied a filter throughout this book, a question we asked both in writing our own chapters Chapters 1, 5 and 8 and in editing the work of our superb contributors: what do students of medicine need to know in order to be good doctors, to prepare them for a lifetime of professional learning and to understand how advances in the medical sciences will affect their patients?
We stress the interrelatedness of the many medical disciplines. Traditional pathology texts have a section of basic principles, followed by a section covering each of the several organs in turn. This is no longer enough.
Many processes and diseases affect multiple organ systems and are best understood and taught as such. It does not suffice, for example, only to describe aging as a series of separate effects on cells in culture or on the brain or on the cardiovascular system. As we can attest from personal experience, aging—apart from the very dubious wisdom that some people believe accompanies it—affects almost everything an individual does and can do.
Its impact on one organ system is inextricably linked to its effects on others. It, and similar processes that affect multiple organ systems, is thus best approached against the background of the whole person, not just individual organs.
Accordingly, we have added a new section on systemic conditions: processes that affect whole human beings, not just their kidneys, lungs or joints. These are among the most important processes that doctors will have to understand in approaching patients.