Its portfolio of nutrition solutions, diagnostics, devices and drugs, targets a number of health areas, such as inborn errors of metabolism, pediatric and acute care, obesity care, healthy ageing, and gastrointestinal and brain health.
What does IEM stand for?
IEM stands for Inborn Errors of Metabolism (molecular biology)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of IEM
We have 149 other meanings of IEM in our Acronym Attic
- International Education Language and Training Association
- International English Language Testing Services (aka International English Language Testing System)
- International English Language Testing System (aka International English Language Testing Services)
- Iglesia Evangelica Luterana Unida (Spanish: United Evangelical Lutheran Church)
- Intermediate Expendable Launch Vehicle
- Industrial Estate Learning Zone (England, UK)
- IBM Endpoint Manager (software)
- Immune Electron Microscope
- In Ear Monitor
- Inactive Equipment Maintenance
- Independent Electron Model
- Industrial Electric Manufacturing (Fremont, CA)
- Industrial End-user Market
- Industrial Engineering and Management (course/program)
- Industrial Entrepreneur Memoranda (India)
- Industry Economic Modeling
- Infinite Energy Magazine
- Information Engineering Methodology
- Initial Estimate of Manpower
- Innovative Emergency Management, Inc.
Samples in periodicals archive:
Inborn Errors of Metabolism are genetic disorders in which our body cannot properly convert food into energy, explains Ruchi Singal, Dietitian at Zulekha Hospital, Sharjah.
Pediatric endocrinology and inborn errors of metabolism.
The hospital was chosen to host the Society for the International Inborn Errors of Metabolism (SSIEM) conference as it is the UK's leading centre for research and treatment, seeing around 1,000 patients every year from across the UK and overseas.
Two inborn errors of metabolism, phenylketonuria (PKU) and tetrahydrobiopterin (BH4) deficiency, account for the majority of cases of HPA.
Congenital malformations and inborn errors of metabolism account for a significant cause of neonatal and infant morbidity and mortality.
Unexplained jaundice in the neonatal period is a feature of the clinical presentation of inborn errors of metabolism in the neonatal period.
9), the first relation between a genetic defect and a biochemical abnormality was reported in the study of the human disease alkaptonuria by Archibald Garrod in his book Inborn Errors of Metabolism (1909).