article A physician can quote a clinical article or a medical practice guideline.
A journal article, for example, can be published in a medical journals and a physician can cite a reference to the article in a journal article.
However, physicians can also cite a specific reference to a particular article in the article to provide a citation for the article.
In other words, if the article is in the medical journals, the physician can mention the article but not cite the reference.
This means that a physician should use the full title of the article or journal article in his or her citation.
However to cite the article, the patient should use either the full or the first line.
When a physician is quoting an article, he or she should always use the first or last line of the citation to indicate the type of article.
Example: A patient would cite a journal paper that discusses the effects of high doses of metformin on cardiovascular disease.
The patient would also use the following title: Metformin: A clinical trial.
The physician should always refer to the first two lines of the title: “clinical trial.”
When a patient is citing a guideline, he should also use this title: Guidelines for the management of cardiovascular disease, by Dr. D. K. Prentice, M.D. The title should indicate the article that the physician is citing and should use a citation style that is consistent with the guidelines, such as “Guidelines for the treatment of hypertension in adults” or “Guides for the prevention and management of nonfatal myocardial infarction and fatal cardiac arrhythmias in adults.”
In the case of a medical article, this means the first and last lines of a citation should be the same as the title of that article.
For example, a journal guideline can be quoted with the title “Guideline for the detection and treatment of acute coronary syndromes” or it can be cited as a “Guiding Principles for the diagnosis and management” article.
References are often required in medical articles.
For instance, in an article on a particular medication, the doctor would refer to a patient as the first person who needs to take the medication and the physician would refer the patient to the patient’s doctor, if needed.
For other examples of medical citations, the article may have a specific patient, physician, physician’s office, or physician’s hospital or medical school, etc. References can be used in many situations including when the physician provides a treatment recommendation or when the medical writer or editorial board is reviewing a medical paper.
A physician may use the title, title, and/or all three of the preceding titles in the citation if the title is not sufficient to describe the article the physician will cite.
Examples of a title and/ or title and a description that are sufficient to provide an adequate description of the subject matter can be found in a physician’s professional manual, in the physician’s patient handbook, or in the patient education brochures.
The following guidelines are not used in medical citations: Reference to a medical topic (i.e., a scientific study, medical research, medical textbook, etc.)
The title, abstract, and other elements of the medical article should not be used.
The doctor must first identify the subject and then explain the content of the paper.
References to medical literature should only be used if the author of the reference makes a specific distinction between the content and subject of the research.
References should not include a reference or an abbreviated or hyperlinked version of the author’s name.
If a reference includes a link to a published article, a hyperlinked link is usually acceptable.
For more information about the use of citations, see the American College of Physicians’ Guide to Medical Citation.
References that are hyperlinked are usually appropriate for medical citations but may be inappropriate for a non-medical publication.
The references must be legible and in the original language of the publication.
Examples include the title page of a publication and the footnotes to the foot of the main body of the text.
Medical articles must be written in a language that is understood by the reader.
A language guide is available from the American Medical Association.
A citation that is not in the language of a language guide may not be accepted for publication in a specific language.
If the reference is in a foreign language, the foreign language must be used as a title or a descriptive name.
References may be written and used in English or in another language.
For a list of languages, refer to your local library.
A description that describes the subject of a reference must not be too long.
A more descriptive description may be appropriate for a medical or scientific paper.
For medical citations that are not medical, a description of a patient should be provided in the title.
The description must be short enough to be read and understood by most people.
The descriptive name should be descriptive enough to describe how the patient is seen by a physician.
If you are unsure of the exact