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RESP 1150 Fundamentals of Respiratory Care Research
Terms in this set (36)
Reasons for understanding research
-Becoming familiar with research concepts
-Becoming an educated consumer of research
3 basic missions of academic medicine
Stakeholders in research
Need the ability to assess the usefulness of new equipment and treatments.
Need the ability to find, summarize, and present evidence for clinical activities.
Need to evaluate the quality of services and the validity of policies/procedures.
Need to be able to generate new ideas that inform the other stakeholders.
Skill stakeholders have in common
Ability to read and evaluate scientific reports
Contain books, book chapters, reports, citations, abstracts, and either the full text of the articles indexed or links to the full text .
Most popular bib database
Service of the U.S. National Library of Medicine that dates back to 1948. Includes over 18 million citations from MEDLINE and other life science journals for biomedical articles.
Delivers only the most clinically reputable content intended for practicing medical clinicians.
-Contains filtered records for specific topics.
-Typically requires costly subscription.
-Assists in finding better evidence without as much research being needed through bib databases.
Web page that acts as a starting point for using the Web or web-based services (My Navy Portal, Army Knowledge Online)
Research topic for beginning therapists
New devices since they are inexpensive and may be donated to increase research numbers. Does not require institutional review board approval.
Most popular search engine
Factors affecting feasibility
-Availability (research subjects)
-Duration (how long is the study)
-Significance (what is the importance)
-Availability (money and equipment)
-Knowledge (people conducting research)
Three ways to present your findings
Structure of research article
-Materials and methods
Condensed version of a research paper at the beginning of the publication.
Generally 4 feet by 6 feet and allows the presenter to have more space to describe research than with an abstract.
Has the same basic outline as an abstract or poster but goes into much greater detail. Usually in the range of 2000-3000 words, depending on the journal.
Parts of a scientific paper
Brief description of why the study the study was done and its importance. Should include hypothesis and has no word limit.
Explains what exactly has been done to answer questions about the research or test the hypothesis.
Data gathered from experiments. Presented as bare facts.
Should interpret results from previous studies' conclusions.
Should be briefly explained to include the reason as to why alternative interpretations would be rejected.
Usually done by 2 or 3 peer reviewers.
3 recommendations for journal review
-That your paper should not be considered for publication
-Rejected with an opportunity to revise and resubmit
-That the paper should be accepted as is
Categories of research
Data collected for numerical analysis. "How many"
Increases understanding of "why"
Observes and DESCRIBES associations between exposures and outcomes
Investigates and ANALYZES relationships and tests hypotheses. Also known as "explanatory" research
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