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University of Washington
UW School of Medicine III Requirement

This page outlines the process for completing a Selective 1 (excluding Selective 1-MSRTP) or Selective 2 Independent Investigative Inquiry (III) project. Visit the Selective 1-MSRTP page for instructions about completing the Medical Student Research Training Program type of Selective 1.

Step One:Determine a Project and Find a Faculty Sponsor

Selective 1 : these data gathering or hypothesis-driven inquiry projects take the form of a basic laboratory study, a survey, secondary analysis of an existing data set, a chart review, a qualitative study, or a prospective clinical trial. The student has an independent role and makes an intellectual contribution to the project.

Research may be undertaken under a funded program such as INSIGHT (Injury Research Internship Program), Smathers Branson Handstiched Needlepoint Mens Flip Flop Sandals Parsons Stripe mgIu8cQ0
(Medical Student Training in Aging Research), Developmental Disabilities , and other UWSOM-approved fellowships. Learn about Research Funding Options .

Selective 2 : students undertake a critical review of the literature (also called a Systematic Literature Review), posing an unresolved scientific question relevant to the practice of clinical medicine, and attempting to answer that question from evidence published in the medical literature. A critical review can take other forms as well, such as the analysis of an issue in health policy or biomedical ethics, or an historical investigation.

Students choosing a Selective 1 or 2 will work with a faculty sponsor. A regular or clinical faculty member in any healthcare-related department at any WWAMI university is eligible to be a sponsor.

Sponsor responsibilities include guiding the student throughout the process of her/his research project, including evaluating the plan, supplying a support statement, signing the proposal, and critiquing and approving the final product.

Faculty mentors must be:

Ideally, the faculty mentor will also be:

Feel free to ask your Foundations faculty or your College mentorfor suggestionsof colleagues who may be interested in serving as the sponsor for your III project. You might also want to consult departmental websites and faculty interest databases.

Step Two: Submit Your Proposal

You are required to submit a proposal that outlines the specifics of your research. If you are awarded a grant or fellowship, such as an INBRE or T-32 award, you must still submit a proposal prior to beginning your research.

Submit a completed III proposal for review and approval by the March 31st Drew Shoe Womens Bethany Sneakers Black Combo kR7jJkk9Fi
. Please note that the faculty sponsor section of the proposal requires your sponsor’ssignature. A notification will be sent to you when your proposal has been approved.

Step Three: Conduct Your Research!

For nine weeks over the summer between your first and second years, you will be in research mode. You’ll follow the tasks and methods that you outlined in your proposal. Hopefully, you’ve also structured your time to allow for a couple of weeks of rr at the end of summer before classes begin again!

Step Four: Poster Session, Final Paper, and Faculty Evaluation*

Students who matriculated in autumn 2017 (E-17s) completing a Selective 1 project are required to present a poster at their regional Medical Student Poster Session held in autumn quarter of their second year. Selective 2 students are encouraged, but not required, to present a poster at the Poster Session.

E-17 Selective 2 students must write a final paper and obtain a faculty evaluation . Finalpapers and AalarDom Womens Solid Pu HighHeels PointedToe PullOn PumpsShoes White WZsTbpack1
aredue in the middle of Marchof the second year. The student must be the sole author of the paper submitted for III credit, even if the student has collaborated with another student or faculty member. Students are free to revise their papers after submitting them if, for example, there are plans to present the paper for publication under joint authorship at a later date. Papers used to fulfill requirements for other courses will not be accepted.

Your sponsor must review and evaluate your final paperand then submit a faculty evaluation. Be sure to send your sponsor your paper withenough time for review before the submission deadline. Final papers and faculty evaluation forms are sent to the Breckelles Womens Pointy Closed Toe Ankle Strap Lace Up High Heel Pump Sandal Natural TDYrLJuw5
.

* N OTE : E-16 students completing either a Selective 1 or a Selective 2 project must write a final paper and obtain a faculty evaluation by March 15, 2018 .

Questions? Please contact Curriculum .

if working with human subjects/vertebrate animals/patient data/tissue samples:

In analyzing these embellishments, we will consider the predictive-, tension-, and outcome-related responses arising at each moment as the embellishment is approached and resolved. Due to the complexity involved, we will not consider imaginative responses. Quark Womens ProAir Black FJ0LyK
In addition, we will need to analyze separate the what and the when dimensions of expectation.

By way of example, consider the anticipation illustrated in Figure 30. Here the anticipation occurs as part of an authentic V-I cadence with the final tonic pitch anticipated. The numbers identify three moments that we will analyze separately. The moments can be designated the (1) pre-anticipation, (2) anticipation, and (3) post-anticipation moments.

(1) Consider first the pre-anticipation moment.

Figure 30a

Outcome response : With an already established key context, the listener hears a dominant chord. The chord itself is the "outcome" of preceding expectations. As an outcome, we need to consider its response valence. Since the chord is a simple major sonority, it exhibits a low degree of sensory dissonance and so will tend to evoke a relatively positive valence.

Tension response : At the same time, musicians would note that the dominant function would normally be considered "dissonant" insofar as it needs resolution. This way of speaking can be re-interpreted in terms of the tension response . We would note that the V chord has a low probability of being followed by silence (i.e., it is unsuitable for closure). Experienced listeners will have a strong expectation that some further sounds will occur. Moreover, the V chord has a high probability of being followed by a I chord and the supertonic has a similarly high probability of leading to the tonic. In short, the listener has a relatively good idea of what to expect next; there is little of the stress that comes with uncertainty. Consequently, the tension response has only a very small negative valence.

There is one aspect to the tension response, however, in which there is relatively higher uncertainty. This has to do with when a tonic chord might appear. Since the dominant chord occurs on the downbeat, one possible moment of occurrence would be the downbeat of the next measure. Another possibility, might be the third beat of the current measure.

(2) Consider now the moment when the anticipation note appears (C eighth-note).

Figure 30b

Outcome response : The first thing to note is that the sonority is now more dissonant. That is, the outcome response has a comparatively negative valence.

Prediction response : Since the previous moment lead the listener to make a prediction, we can now consider the successfulness of this prediction. The pitch of the anticipation was indeed the optimum prediction arising from the previous moment, so there is a predictive "reward" associated with the "what". That is, the prediction response is positively valenced. However, the timing of the onset for this note is very low. Recall that the third beat or the downbeat of the next measure were more likely moments for "when" for this event might occur.

Most successful product managers are, in fact, very left brained — and for good reason. In addition to the leadership and communications skills required to be effective at the job, analytical skills are a close 3rd.

In my experience, the way to avoid getting stuck in the weeds using a scorecard approach to prioritization is to… well, avoid getting stuck in the weeds. I use and recommend a scorecard approach for the large theme-level initiatives (and then separately within a chosen initiative, to prioritize individual features).

It does all start with product strategy and corporate goals, but given these, prioritizing the major initiatives which help achieve those goals most with the least cost is the only rational way to go, IMO.

Bruce, I think it’s selling exceptional product managers short to pigeonhole them as “very left brained”. Speaking as a very left-brained product manager, I see great value in some of the right-brained approaches of Al Ries and Seth Godin, and I strive to “channel” them to add to my instinctively analytical approaches.

I would say the best product managers are able to operate in whichever hemisphere is optimal for the situation, and to nimbly switch between them.

They have their place, but scorecards force us into fundamentally linear and limited thinking, whether or not you restrict them to “theme-level initiatives” beyond the product’s singular value proposition.

We need to complement scorecards with more right-brained methods, such as composing competitive mindshare maps .

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says

Hi Daniel,

I think product strategy, or lack thereof, is one of the biggest challenges to Product Managers for a whole range of reasons. So many problems can be traced back to this.

One way that we help with prioritizing is to map out what the customer is doing. Not just with your product, but what are they actually trying to achieve in their jobs and what steps do they take to get there. We’ll go sit with a few customers and try to build a picture (a process) of what they do and the goals for their jobs. Then we can see where your product fits into the process.

This is always an interesting exercise because people are so surprised when they see how little impact their product actually has. When looked at in the context of the product strategy, or even the company/sales/marketing strategies, you start to see opportunities open up. You can ask questions like “how much easier will this feature make the user’s life?” “how will it support them reaching their goals?”

Reply

Ratification was completed on February3, 1870, unless the withdrawal of ratification by NewYork was effective; in which event ratification was completed on February17, 1870, when Nebraska ratified.

The amendment was subsequently ratified by Texas, February 18, 1870; NewJersey, February15, 1871 (after having rejected it on February7, 1870); Delaware, February12, 1901 (after having rejected it on March18, 1869); Oregon, February24, 1959; California, April3, 1962 (after having rejected it on January 28, 1870); Kentucky, March18, 1976 (after having rejected it on March12, 1869).

The amendment was approved by the Governor of Maryland, May 7, 1973; Maryland having previously rejected it on February 26, 1870.

The amendment was rejected (and not subsequently ratified) by Tennessee, November16, 1869. Marc Fisher Womens Onita Peep Toe Ankle Fashion Boots Brown Size 75 6KXcIiWut

The sixteenth amendment to the Constitution of the United States was proposed to the legislatures of the several States by the Sixty-first Congress on the 12th of July, 1909, and was declared, in a proclamation of the Secretary of State, dated the 25th of February, 1913, to have been ratified by 36 of the 48 States. The dates of ratification were: Alabama, August10, 1909; Kentucky, February8, 1910; SouthCarolina, February19, 1910; Illinois, March1, 1910; Mississippi, March7, 1910; Oklahoma, March10, 1910; Maryland, April8, 1910; Georgia, August3, 1910; Texas, August16, 1910; Ohio, January19, 1911; Idaho, January20, 1911; Oregon, January23, 1911; Washington, January26, 1911; Montana, January30, 1911; Indiana, January30, 1911; California, January 31, 1911; Nevada, January31, 1911; SouthDakota, February3, 1911; Nebraska, February9, 1911; NorthCarolina, February 11, 1911; Colorado, February15, 1911; NorthDakota, February17, 1911; Kansas, February18, 1911; Michigan, February23, 1911; Iowa, February24, 1911; Missouri, March16, 1911; Maine, March31, 1911; Tennessee, April7, 1911; Arkansas, April22, 1911 (after having rejected it earlier); Wisconsin, May26, 1911; New York, July12, 1911; Arizona, April6, 1912; Minnesota, June11, 1912; Louisiana, June28, 1912; WestVirginia, January31, 1913; New Mexico, February3, 1913.

Ratification was completed on February3, 1913.

The amendment was subsequently ratified by Massachusetts, March 4, 1913; NewHampshire, March7, 1913 (after having rejected it on March2, 1911).

The amendment was rejected (and not subsequently ratified) by Connecticut, RhodeIsland, and Utah. BCBGMAXAZRIA BCBGeneration Womens Sabrina Suede Almond Toe Mules Tan Size 75 izYm9W5L

The seventeenth amendment to the Constitution of the United States was proposed to the legislatures of the several States by the Sixty-second Congress on the 13th of May, 1912, and was declared, in a proclamation of the Secretary of State, dated the 31st of May, 1913, to have been ratified by the legislatures of 36 of the 48 States. The dates of ratification were: Massachusetts, May22, 1912; Arizona, June3, 1912; Minnesota, June10, 1912; NewYork, January15, 1913; Kansas, January17, 1913; Oregon, January23, 1913; NorthCarolina, January25, 1913; California, January28, 1913; Michigan, January28, 1913; Iowa, January30, 1913; Montana, January30, 1913; Idaho, January31, 1913; WestVirginia, February4, 1913; Colorado, February 5, 1913; Nevada, February6, 1913; Texas, February7, 1913; Washington, February7, 1913; Wyoming, February8, 1913; Arkansas, February11, 1913; Maine, February11, 1913; Illinois, February13, 1913; NorthDakota, February14, 1913; Wisconsin, February18, 1913; Indiana, February19, 1913; NewHampshire, February19, 1913; Vermont, February19, 1913; SouthDakota, February19, 1913; Oklahoma, February24, 1913; Ohio, February 25, 1913; Missouri, March7, 1913; New Mexico, March13, 1913; Nebraska, March14, 1913; NewJersey, March17, 1913; Tennessee, April1, 1913; Pennsylvania, April2, 1913; Connecticut, April8, 1913.

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