Friday, 22 September 2017

Clinical Biochemistry Metabolic and Clinical Aspects 3rd Edition

Clinical Biochemistry Metabolic and Clinical Aspects 3rd Edition.Clinical Biochemistry Metabolic and Clinical Aspects 3rd Edition is written by William J. Marshall, Marta Lapsley, Andrew P.Day and Ruth M.Ayling.

In this edition two major changes have been made, pathology disciplines, driven largely by shared technology and now reflected in the multidisciplinary training for many healthcare scientists. The second was the increasing tendency for medically qualified clinical biochemists to have direct responsibility for the management of patients with metabolic diseases. Both these trends have continued, and we have recognized them in preparing this third edition. T he sections on hematology and immunology have been expanded so that, while not attempting to provide detailed accounts ofthese subjects, we believe that we have provided sufficient information to allow clinical biochemists to familiarize themselves with both their laboratory and clinical aspects, and to be in a position to seek greater knowledge from specialist textbooks as required. The aspects of metabolic disease for which medical clinical biochemists may have responsibility include nutritional disorders, diabetes, inherited metabolic disease (particularly in adults), metabolic bone disease, renal calculi and dyslipidaemias, and Clinical Biochemistry Metabolic and Clinical Aspects 3rd Edition will provide sufficient detail to convey the general principles of the diagnosis and management of these conditions. Clinical Biochemistry Metabolic and Clinical Aspects 3rd Edition will also be of interest to scientist clinical biochemists, by helping to set the more scientific material in its clinical context. The overall aim of the book remains unchanged: to provide, in a single volume, a textbook of clinical biochemistry both for senior trainees and for established practitioners. In Clinical Biochemistry Metabolic and Clinical Aspects 3rd Edition the details of analytical methodology is excluded, which are well covered in other books, but have included a new chapter devoted to quality management, since this is such an important topic: laboratory data are useless – and potentially dangerous – if their quality cannot be assured. Although the processes of quality management are to a considerable extent centered on the laboratory, they start and finish with patients and their medical attendants.

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