Perl Programming for Medicine and Biology (Series in Biomedical Informatics)
|Rating||:||4.43 (882 Votes)|
|Number of Pages||:||407 Pages|
Written for biomedical professionals and hospital practitioners interested in creating their own programs, Perl Programming for Medicine and Biology, discusses and reviews biomedical data resources, data standards, data organization, medicolegal and ethical conduct for data miners, and grants-related data sharing responsibilities. It teaches readers the basic Perl programming skills necessary for collecting, analyzing, and distributing biomedical data and provides solutions to in-depth problems that face researchers and healthcare professionals.
Dr. In 2011 he received the Lifetime Achievement Award from the Association for Pathology Informatics. His post-doctoral studies were completed at the U.S. In 1998, he became the Program Director for Pathology Informatics in the Cancer Diagnosis Program at the U.S. Berman is a free-lance author, writing exten
Berman served as Chief of Anatomic Pathology, Surgical Pathology and Cytopathology at the Veterans Administration Medical Center in Baltimore, Maryland, where he held joint appointments at the University of Maryland Medical Center and at the Johns Hopkins Medical Institutions. In 2006, Dr. In 1998, he became the Program Director for Pathology Informatics in the Cancer Diagnosis Program at the U.S. Berman was President of the Association for Pathology Informatics. National Institutes of Health, and his medical residency was completed at the George Washington University Medical Center in Washington, D.C. Berman is a free-lance author, writing extensively in his
Review of Berman's Perl Programming G. William Moore I reviewed an early draft of this book for the publisher, for which I received no compensation. I was interested to see whether the author responded to some of my suggestions. He did.The book begins with a preface, which compares biomedical professionals of the 1970s, who couldn't touch-type, against biomedical professionals today, who lack compute