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  • Disease Management Project
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    This resource was developed by The Cleveland Clinic Center for Continuing Education and Unitech Communications. It is authored entirely by physicians from The Cleveland Clinic. Treatment recommendations are tied to national practice guidelines, wherever possible. The guide includes numerous helpful tables and graphics. Citations within the chapter are hyperlinked to a list of references.
  • ePodunk (TM)
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    Detailed, easily browsable profiles of cities and counties across theU.S. are the specialty of ePodunk, which has grown to include data onairports, cemeteries, museums, and other institutions as well. Profilesinclude historical postcard images from the Making of America projectand all imaginable statistics at the city and county level: income,educational level, economic, crime. Not only does the site link touseful municipal/county government and chamber of commerce sites, but italso displays or links to harder-to-find information like local mediaoutlets, community organizations, political reports, historical weatherinformation, support for libraries, a “gay index” based on the Gay andLesbian Atlas, films shot in the area, and celebrity residents.
  • Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research
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    The Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research (ICPSR), established in 1962, is an integral part of the infrastructure of social science research. ICPSR maintains and provides access to a vast archive of social science data for research and instruction.
  • International Classification of Diseases, Ninth Revision, Clinical Modification (ICD-9-CM)
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    The international standard diagnostic classification for epidemiological and many health management purposes. Includes general analysis of population groups and monitoring of incidence and prevalence of diseases and other health issues relating to other variables. Used in classifying diseases recorded on health documents, including death certificates and hospital records, that provide the basis for the national mortality and morbidity statistics by WHO Member States.
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    This site boasts that one can “convert just about anything to anythingelse.” And with 50,000 conversions and 5,000 units, it has an impressiverange. Sure, it has the popular conversions: length, temperature, speed,volume, weight, cooking, area, fuel economy, and currency. But it alsocontains measurements for women’s clothing sizes between countries,light-years, density, torque, horse height, meeting room size needed forattendees, gauge and much more. There is even a “Fun Stuff” categorythat is practically addictive where users can find their age in dogyears, convert their names into Morse code, determine their weight onMars, and verify how many days until retirement! Indispensible.