00 R854 This report is from the National Research Council's Committee to Study the National Needs for Biomedical, Behavioral, and Clinical Research Personnel and identifies key issues in the workforce needs of those in basic biomedical sciences, behavioral and social sciences research, clinical sciences research, oral health, nursing research, and health services research.
What does BBS stand for?
BBS stands for Basic Biomedical Science (various schools)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of BBS
We have 335 other meanings of BBS in our Acronym Attic
- Bank and Building Society (UK)
- Bankenes Betalingssentral (Norwegian: Payment Central Banks)
- Banking and Business Solutions (Oslo, Norway)
- Baptist Bible Seminary
- Barcelona Boat Show (Spain)
- Barcelona Business School (Barcelona, Spain)
- Bardet-Biedl Syndrome
- Bare Base Set
- Base Band Switch
- Bashful Bladder Syndrome
Samples in periodicals archive:
Doctoral students in the basic biomedical sciences have a new resource for an introduction to clinical and translational research in a pilot program at the National Institutes of Health Clinical Center that aims to increase the pool of potential researchers and collaborators.
IATRICa becomes the fifth tenant along with the Johns Hopkins Institute for Basic Biomedical Sciences, the Howard Hughes Medical Institute, Cangen Biotechnologies and BioMarker Strategies to lease space at the 278,000 s/f, office/research building, which opened in April.
HHMI's goal in funding the basic biomedical sciences is to lay the groundwork for the medical discoveries that will take place 20, 30, and 40 years from now.
50 Paperback RA427 Writing primarily for scholars in primary health care and those who aspire to enter the field as researchers or teachers, Greenhalgh (Department of Primary Care and Population Sciences, University College London) untangles the diverse roots of primary health care, emphasizing that different primary disciplines (such as basic biomedical science, epidemiology, psychology, and sociology) provide different theoretical lenses through which the multifaceted problems of primary care can be studied.
And by that I don't necessarily mean basic biomedical science, but science in general.
The "how" of mental life--the mechanisms of gene expression, protein synthesis, and cellular communication that work so well for a century in some brains but not well at all in others--are at the intersection of basic biomedical science and the right of a dying person to full membership in society until the last moment of life.