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Pharmacy Research Guide   Tags: drugs, full text, naplex, pharmacy research  

An instructional pathfinder for HPD College of Pharmacy students and faculty
Last Updated: Apr 21, 2014 URL: http://nova.campusguides.com/pharm Print Guide RSS UpdatesEmail Alerts

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NOW Available: iPads for checkout!

iPad2s, iPad3s, New iPad Mini are now available for checkout at the Front Desk.

Call 954-262-3122 to reserve an iPad/tablet for checkout.

You may also request the Galaxy tablet.

 

Welcome!

This guide is designed to help you get started with your research. You will find these pages useful in navigating through NSU's vast amount of resources to find those that are most useful to your area of study.

Use the tabs above or the table of contents to navigate this site. If you need assistance, please contact me--I'm here to help! If you see a need for additional information or ways to improve this subject guide, I encourage you to submit a comment or contact me directly.

Stop by and chat if you're on campus, or give me a call if you're far away!

 

New HPD Databases

We now have access to Ovid Amirsys Imaging Reference Center and Ovid Amirsys Pathology Reference Center.

Ovid Amirsys Imaging Reference Center: A comprehensive source of radiology references for all medical professionals - not just radiologists - who work with imaging tests. Amirsys offers a combination of high-quality images, classical diagnoses, and evidence-based clinical content. There are 72,000 x-ray, CT, MR, and ultrasound illustrations and images, plus evidence-based content - including over 4,000 diagnoses - provided by imaging experts. Includes over 40,000 journal references.

Ovid Amirsys Pathology Reference Center: A comprehensive, image-rich source of information and insight for physicians and health care professionals - not just pathologists - to gain pathology perspectives on diagnoses when ordering and reviewing pathology tests, supported by thousands of journal references.

Featured Resources

Access Pharmacy

To view on iPad or mobile:

  • Create a new account under My Access Pharmacy to view on iPad mobile devices or save multimedia (Includes NAPLEX review)
  • 1. Go to the Access Pharmacy database from a regular computer and create an account in My Access Pharmacy. This username and password will be what you use to enter Access Pharmacy on your phone or iPad. 2. Close the browser for Access Pharmacy and logout. 3. Open m.accesspharmacy.com on your iPad or phone. You will see a login for username and password. Login using the ones you created in your My Access Pharmacy account. 4. Bookmark the database on your device.

Bates Visual Guide to the Physical Examination

  • Requires Internet Explorer and Adobe Flash Player
  • Will not work on iPad
  • If it doesn't open, look for a yellow bar at the top of the window to install ActiveX (Adobe Flash)

BMJ Case Reports

  • Submit cases using Fellowship Code: 850367
  • ALPSP Best New Journal Award
  • Largest international repository of clinical cases online

Clinical Key

  • ClinicalKey offers searching of over 1,000 books, 500 journals, and 2,500 procedural videos
  • Evidence-based and peer reviewed.

ExamMaster: NAPLEX

  • Register a new account
  • Practice for the NAPLEX
  • Study at your own speed

Lexicomp

  • The concise and in-depth clinical content of Lexicomp allows pharmacist's, physicians, and nurses find answers quickly and efficiently while helping make safer medication decisions.

Pillbox

  • Pillbox was developed by the National Library of Medicine to aid in the identification of unknown solid dosage pharmaceuticals.
  • The system combines high-resolution images of tablets and capsules with appearance information (imprint, shape, color, etc.) to enable users to visually search for and identify an unknown solid dosage pharmaceutical.
     
      

    Subject Guide

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    Dana Thimons, MLIS, AHIP

    Have You Tried The Medical Letter?

    The Medical Letter on Drugs and Therapeutics provides objective, peer-reviewed evaluations of new FDA-approved drugs and new information on previously approved drugs. Treatment Guidelines from The Medical Letter provides unbiased reviews of drug classes used to treat common disorders.

     

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