Learning Outcome 1: Demonstrate a critical understanding of clinical pharmacology, the clinical use of therapeutics for the treatment of a variety of human diseases, and the use of clinical pharmacology as a research tool.
Learning Outcome 2: Critically analyse and evaluate experimental data and scientific literature to understand current research advances in the area of clinical pharmacology and therapeutics; present and debate information clearly and effectively in the written form.
Students are expected to submit animprovised report based on practical sessions "Evaluation of cell viability of leukemic cells using MTT assay".
Data provided is similar to the data generated by students previously. You have to use the fresh data provided and consider any changes made in the protocol such as the drug, cell line etc.Use the feedback received for main assessment submission to improve your data analysis and writing structure.
• Demonstrate the skills necessary to generate, analyse and present laboratory data obtained from a practical study in the area of clinical pharmacology and therapeutics Produce a written report in the form of a scientific paper that discusses and provides critical analysis of the results of the practical sessions according to expectations described in the assignment brief
• Select relevant scientific literature on a given research topic and clearly summarise in scientific English Produce a literature review report according to expectations described in the assignment brief
• Demonstrate a critical understanding of the underlying processes that govern therapeutic interventions for a variety of human diseases that impact the central nervous system, circulatory system, endocrine and metabolic system, including cancer, inflammation and infection
A typical report will include:
• Introduction (including aims)
These sections should typically represent approximately 10-15% of each part. They should summarise the published background literature relevant to this study. They must explain what your experimental studies were about, and place them in context of the previously published literature. They should clearly state the scientific aim of the studies.
These sections should typically represent approximately 5-10% of each part. They should briefly summarise how you did your experiments. They should be written in the past tense and in paragraphs. They should contain sufficient detail to allow someone else to reproduce your experiments, but avoid unnecessary detail. There is no need to restate the content of the practical handout.
These sections should typically represent approximately 30-40% of each part. Data may be presented in text, tables, graphs, diagrams, or photographs as appropriate for your particular studies. Figures and tables should be separately numbered, and be clearly labelled with appropriate figure legends. If figures from external sources are used, they should be referenced. You should include written text to explain what your findings are and what is shown in any figures and tables. Results should describe your findings/observations and may state brief conclusions, but not interpret their meaning.
These sections should typically represent approximately 30-40% of each part. You should interpret your results, explaining what they indicate. You should evaluate the quality of your data and the reliability of the experimental technique. You should identify any problems with the technique or data (if any exist) and suggest possible solutions. You should compare your findings to previously published findings or your expected findings, and should place your results in the context of published scientific literature.
Attachment:- Written practical report.rar