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Feinberg School Of Medicine
The Northwestern University
Northwestern University
Feinberg School of Medicine, located in the Streeterville
Streeterville
neighborhood of Chicago, in the U.S. state
U.S. state
of Illinois
Illinois
and situated near Lake Michigan
Lake Michigan
and the Magnificent Mile, is one of Northwestern University's 12 schools and colleges. The medical school offers a full-time Doctor of Medicine
Doctor of Medicine
degree program, multiple joint degree programs, graduate medical education, and continuing medical education. The mission of the Feinberg School of Medicine
Feinberg School of Medicine
is to educate the next generation of physicians and scientists. Feinberg ranked 17th among American medical schools for research by U.S
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Private School
Private schools, also known to many as independent schools, non-governmental, privately funded, or nonstate schools,[1] are not administered by local, state or national governments; parents of kids who attend private schools choose to have their child be in a school where kids are accordingly selected based on either their family income, religious background, or simply based on their academics. Private schools retain the right to select their students and are funded in whole or in part by charging their students tuition, rather than relying on mandatory taxation through public (government) funding; at some private schools students may be able to get a scholarship, lowering this tuition fee, dependent on a student's talents or abilities (e.g. sport scholarship, art scholarship, academic scholarship), need for financial aid, or tax credit scholarships that might be available
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Robert F. Furchgott
Robert Francis Furchgott (June 4, 1916 – May 19, 2009) was a Nobel Prize-winning American biochemist who contributed to the discovery of nitric oxide as a transient cellular signal in mammalian systems.Contents1 Early life and education 2 Career 3 Personal life 4 See also 5 Further reading 6 References 7 External linksEarly life and education[edit]This section does not cite any sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed
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Master Of Arts
A Master of Arts
Arts
(Latin: Magister Artium; abbreviated MA; also Latin: Artium Magister, abbreviated AM) is a person who was admitted to a type of master's degree awarded by universities in many countries, and the degree is also named Master of Arts
Arts
in colloquial speech. The degree is usually contrasted with the Master of Science. Those admitted to the degree typically study linguistics, history, communication studies, diplomacy, public administration, political science, or other subjects within the scope of the humanities and social sciences; however, different universities have different conventions and may also offer the degree for fields typically considered within the natural sciences and mathematics
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Master Of Business Administration
The Master of Business Administration (MBA or M.B.A.) is a master's degree in business administration (management). The MBA degree originated in the United States
United States
in the early 20th century when the country industrialized and companies sought scientific approaches to management. The core courses in an MBA program cover various areas of business such as accounting, applied statistics, business communication, business ethics, business law, finance, managerial economics, management, marketing and operations in a manner most relevant to management analysis and strategy. Most programs also include elective courses and concentrations for further study in a particular area, for example accounting, finance, and marketing
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Medical Scientist Training Program
The Medical Scientist Training Programs (MSTPs) are MD-PhD training programs that streamline the education towards MD and PhD graduate degrees.[1] MSTPs are offered by a small number of United States medical schools with financial support from the National Institute of General Medical Sciences (NIGMS), a branch of the National Institutes of Health (NIH). The goal of these training programs is to produce physician scientists who can translate laboratory discoveries into effective treatments for patients. In 2018, there were 48 MSTP programs in the US, supporting about 900 students.[2]Contents1 History 2 Admissions 3 Financial support 4 Allied-institution programs 5 Programs 6 Outcomes 7 Non-MSTP MD-PhD programs 8 See also 9 Notes and references 10 External linksHistory[edit] The program has its origins in the non-NIH funded MD-PhD training offered at the nation's research-centric medical schools
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Doctor Of Philosophy
A Doctor of Philosophy
Philosophy
(PhD, Ph.D., DPhil, or Dr. phil.; Latin Philosophiae doctor) is the highest academic degree awarded by universities in most countries. PhDs are awarded for programs across the whole breadth of academic fields. The completion of a PhD is often a requirement for employment as a university professor, researcher, or scientist in many fields. Individuals who have earned a Doctor of Philosophy
Philosophy
degree may, in most jurisdictions, use the title Doctor (often abbreviated "Dr") or, in non-English speaking countries, variants such as "Dr. phil." with their name, and may use post-nominal letters such as "Ph.D.", "PhD" (depending on the awarding institute). The requirements to earn a PhD degree vary considerably according to the country, institution, and time period, from entry-level research degrees to higher doctorates
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Doctor Of Physical Therapy
In the United States
United States
a Doctor of Physical Therapy (DPT) degree is a post-baccalaureate degree that takes 3 years to complete following completion of a Bachelor's degree. A DPT is considered as a clinical doctor who is educated in many areas of rehabilitation. A Transitional Doctor of Physical Therapy Degree is also offered for those who already hold a professional Bachelor or Master of Physical Therapy (PT or MPT) degree. As of 2015, all accredited and developing physical therapist programs are DPT programs.[1] The DPT degree currently prepares students to be eligible for the PT license examination in all 50 states. As of March 2017, there are 222 accredited Doctor of Physical Therapy programs in the United States.[2] After completing a DPT program the doctor of physical therapy may continue training in a residency and then fellowship
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Physician Assistant
Any of the following:Master of Physician
Physician
Assistant Studies (MPAS) Master of Health Science (MHS) Master of Medical Science (MMS) Bachelor of Science in Physician
Physician
Assistant Studies (BS) Associate of Science in Physician
Physician
Assistant Studies (AS)Fields of employmentHospitals and ClinicsRelated jobsPhysicianA physician assistant (US/CANADA) or physician associate (UK) is a healthcare professional who practices medicine as a part of a healthcare team with collaborating physicians and other providers. In the United States, PAs are nationally certified and state licensed to practice medicine. A certified PA may add "C" at the end of his/her postnominal credentials. PAs are trained with the medical model and complete these qualifications in less time than a traditional medical degree
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John Eccles (neurophysiologist)
Neuroscience Philosophy of MindDoctoral advisor C. S. SherringtonInfluences C. S. Sherrington[2][3] Karl PopperInfluenced Friedrich Beck Platon KostiukSir John Carew Eccles AC FRS FRACP FRSNZ FAA[4] (27 January 1903 – 2 May 1997) was an Australian neurophysiologist and philosopher who won the 1963 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine
Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine
for his work on the synapse. He shared the prize with Andrew Huxley
Andrew Huxley
and Alan Lloyd Hodgkin.Contents1 Life and work1.1 Early life 1.2 Career 1.3 Honours2 Philosophy 3 Personal life and death 4 Styles 5 Bibliography 6 References 7 External linksLife and work[edit] Early life[edit] Eccles was born in Melbourne, Australia
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Ferid Murad
Ferid Murad
Ferid Murad
(born September 14, 1936) is a physician and pharmacologist, and a co-winner of the 1998 Nobel Prize
Nobel Prize
in Physiology or Medicine.Contents1 Early life 2 Adult life 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksEarly life[edit] He was born in Whiting, Indiana
Whiting, Indiana
to Jabir Murat Ejupi, an Albanian immigrant from Gostivar, Macedonia, and Henrietta Bowman, an American Christian. Ferid Murad
Ferid Murad
was raised as a Christian.[1] Adult life[edit] He is married to Carol A. Murad with whom he has five children and nine grandchildren. He received his undergraduate degree in chemistry from the pre-med program at DePauw University
DePauw University
in 1958, and MD and pharmacology Ph.D. degrees from Case Western Reserve University
Case Western Reserve University
in 1965
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US News And World Report
U.S. News & World Report is an American media company that publishes news, opinion, consumer advice, rankings, and analysis. Founded as a newsweekly magazine in 1933, U.S. News transitioned to primarily web-based publishing in 2010. U.S. News is best known today for its influential Best Colleges and Best Hospitals rankings, but it has expanded its content and product offerings in education, health, money, careers, travel, and cars. The rankings are popular in North America
America
but have drawn widespread criticism from colleges, administrations, and students for their dubious, disparate, and arbitrary nature. The ranking system by U.S
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Nitric Oxide
Dinitrogen tetroxide Dinitrogen trioxide Nitrogen
Nitrogen
dioxide Nitrous oxide Nitroxyl
Nitroxyl
(reduced form) Hydroxylamine
Hydroxylamine
(hydrogenated form)Except where otherwise noted, data are given for materials in their standard state (at 25 °C [77 °F], 100 kPa).N verify (what is YN ?)Infobox references Nitric oxide
Nitric oxide
(nitrogen oxide[3] or nitrogen monoxide), a chemical compound, is a colorless gas under standard conditions, and is one of several oxides of nitrogen. Nitric oxide
Nitric oxide
is a free radical, i.e., its bonding structure includes an unpaired electron,[4] denoted by a dot in its chemical formula, ·NO
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Mary Harris Thompson
Mary Harris Thompson, MD, (April 15, 1829 – May 21, 1895), was the founder, head physician and surgeon of the Chicago
Chicago
Hospital for Women and Children, renamed Mary Harris Thompson Hospital after her death in 1895.[1] She was one of the first women to practice medicine in Chicago.[1]:pp.7Contents1 Early life and education 2 Career 3 Great Chicago
Chicago
Fire 4 Death 5 ReferencesEarly life and education[edit] Thompson was born in Fort Ann, Washington County, New York, April 15, 1829.[1]:pp.9 She was the daughter of John Harris and Calista Corbin Thompson. She began her studies at a nearby school, then transferred to Fort Edward Institute, New York. She continued her studies at West Poultney Academy, Vermont, and in 1860 enrolled in classes at the New England Female Medical College in Boston.[2][3] During this time she spent one year in an internship at the New York Infirmary for Women and Children
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Mayo Clinic
Mayo Clinic
Mayo Clinic
is a nonprofit medical practice and medical research group based in Rochester, Minnesota. It employs more than 4,500 physicians and scientists and 58,400 administrative and allied health staff.[3][4] The practice specializes in treating difficult cases through tertiary care. It spends over $660 million a year on research and employs over 3,000 full-time research personnel.[5][6] William Worrall Mayo
William Worrall Mayo
settled his family in Rochester in 1863 and opened a medical practice that evolved under his sons into Mayo Clinic. Mayo Clinic
Mayo Clinic
is widely regarded as one of the United States' greatest hospitals and ranked No. 1 in the country[7] on the 2016–2017 U.S
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Society Of American Indians
The Society of American Indians
Society of American Indians
(1911–1923) was the first national American Indian rights organization run by and for American Indians.[1] The Society pioneered twentieth century Pan-Indianism, the movement promoting unity among American Indians regardless of tribal affiliation. The Society was a forum for a new generation of American Indian leaders known as Red Progressives, prominent professionals from the fields of medicine, nursing, law, government, education, anthropology and ministry. They shared the enthusiasm and faith of Progressive Era
Progressive Era
white reformers in the inevitability of progress through education and governmental action. The Society met at academic institutions, maintained a Washington, D.C. headquarters, conducted annual conferences and published a quarterly journal of American Indian literature by American Indian authors
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