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Drug Information

RRP $723.99

This is the long-awaited third edition of the most comprehensive compilation of drug information resources available. A co-publication with the Medical Library Association, it draws on industry expert Bonnie Snow's 30+ years of experience with pharmaceutical information needs and applications.Snow reviews 400+ print and electronic resources. More than a bibliography, this readable guide brings together the best resources plus practical advice on everything from expert search techniques to core collections for libraries. Subject areas covered include: pharmaceutical technology; legal and regulatory issues world-wide; industrial pharmacy; market research; product guides and prescribing information in the global marketplace; drug interactions; drug effects on pregnancy, lactation, and reproduction; pharmacovigilance; and much, much more.Completely revised, reorganized, and updated, the third edition focuses on information sources not covered elsewhere. Absolutely unique in its value as both a desk reference and a text for classroom use or self-study, this edition manages to meet the needs of students, information professionals, health care providers, and pharmacy practitioners.


Side Effects Of Drugs Annual 30

RRP $237.80

The Side Effects of Drugs Annual was first published in 1977. It has been continually published since then, as a yearly update to the voluminous encyclopedia Meyler's Side Effects of Drugs. Each new Annual continues to provide clinicians and medical investigators with a reliable and critical yearly survey of new data and trends in the area of Adverse Drug Reactions and Interactions. An international team of specialists has contributed to the informative, by critically interpreting it, and by pointing to whatever is misleading.
Provides a critical yearly survey of new data and trends in the side effects of drugs.
Each drug article contains case histories.
Contains detailed information on drug-drug interactions.


New Directions In Management Information Systems Management

RRP $256.99

Thierauf's work develops a number of interesting and potentially useful approaches to management information systems (MIS) practice. The author presents a number of techniques (some well known, others more recent) that practicing MIS managers may adopt to facilitate effective MIS planning for the 1990's by focusing on problem finding rather than on problem solving. A primary recommendation of Thierauf's is the restructuring of the MIS organization using a functional (end-user) departmental approach. Discussed at length are various issues relevant to this restructuring, such as staffing, motivating MIS personnel and end users, and MIS 'soft' controls. Recommended for upper-level undergraduate and graduate students as well as practicing managers and MIS specialists. Choice With new developments in hardware and software, MIS managers are increasingly faced with the need to develop more sophisticated managerial--as opposed to purely technical--skills. Here, an acknowledged expert in the field of information systems draws on his own original research and experience to develop a set of workable strategies and techniques that MIS managers can use to function more effectively as we move into the next decade. Thierauf identifies probable trends in the field in coming years and outlines ways in which MIS managers can anticipate predictable problems, apply improved management skills to the end-user interface, and effectively motivate MIS personnel. Thierauf concentrates particularly on four major areas of managerial responsibility: planning, organizing, motivating, and controlling. In planning, he shows how to use problem-finding techniques to anticipate and solve potential problems between MIS personnel and end-users. To help reduce this conflict, Thierauf argues, there is a need for a new direction in organizing MIS departments. He proposes bringing MIS and end-use departments together by using a functional departmental approach. In motivating MIS personnel, there is need to go beyond self-actualization by emphasizing mutual actualization as well as self donation. Finally, in the area of control, Thierauf advocates the use of soft controls to replace stringent controls that have had a tendency to restrict personal freedom on the job. A common thread througout the discussion is a focus on effective guidelines for the MIS manager to follow in order to come to grips with the changing realities of the 1990s.



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