Kramer, director of the office of medical applications of research at the National Institutes of Health.
What does OMAR stand for?
OMAR stands for Office of Medical Applications of Research
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of OMAR
We have 15 other meanings of OMAR in our Acronym Attic
- Orientation and Mobility Association of Oregon
- Office of Medical Assistance Programs (Oregon Department of Human Services)
- Ohio Medication Algorithm Project (psychiatry)
- Open Multimedia Applications Platform (Texas Instruments semiconductor operating system)
- Operation and Maintenance Application Point (CCS #7-Sprint)
- Operation, Maintenance, and Administration Part (SS7 SCCP)
- Original Music Association of Philadelphia (Philadelphia, PA)
- Object Management Application Programming Interface (computing)
- Open Mobile Application Processor Interfaces
- Object, Metadata and Artifacts Registry
- Operational Maintenance and Repair (US Navy ship)
- Operational Test Agency Milestone Assessment Report (US DoD)
- Operations & Maintenance, Army Reserve
- Order Management And Routing (DoubleHelix Software)
- Overhead Manipulator
- Ozone Monitoring And Research
- Ocean-Monmouth Amateur Radio Club (New Jersey)
- Open Motorized Access Route Density (off-road route data)
- Object Management Architecture Reference Model
- Operation & Maintenance, Army National Guard
Samples in periodicals archive:
MAY May 15-17: State of the Science Conference of Multivitamin/Mineral Supplements and Chronic Disease Prevention, The Office of Dietary Supplements and the Office of Medical Applications of Research of the National Institutes of Health (NIH), Bethesda, MD: NIH, 888-644-2667; E-mail: multivitamins@air.
Subsequently, he headed the Office of Medical Applications of Research at the National Institutes of Health.
From 1985 to 1986 he was chief medical officer, office of medical applications of research, in the office of the director at NIH in Bethesda.
Subsequently, he headed the Office of Medical Applications of Research at NIH, and from 1984 to 1993, he was Vice President, Medical and Scientific Affairs, with Boehringer Mannheim Pharmaceuticals Corp.
was sponsored by the National Cancer Institute, the National Institute of Arthritis and Musculoskeletal and Skin Diseases and the NIH Office of Medical Applications of Research.
The panel's conference was sponsored by the National Institute of Mental Health and the NIH Office of Medical Applications of Research and cosponsored by other NIH units.