edited by Albert E. Meier, bimonthly, $59, New York, NY, Scientific American, Mar/Apr 1994-.
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Solutions to today's clinical dilemmas like drug-resistant tuberculosis and HIV infection have their genesis in biomedical research, most often at the molecular level. So states editor Albert E. Meier, whose goal with Scientific American SCIENCE & MEDICINE is to make contemporary basic medical science accessible to the clinician.
Each bimonthly issue contains six feature articles on timely topics relevant to the practice of medicine. An expert in the field brings together historical background, relevant data, and recent advances that promise to enhance clinicians' capability to diagnose, manage, and prevent disease. The editor selects both article topics and their authors. A relentless focus on clarity of expression and an abundance of attractive, colorful illustrations further ensure this magazine's success at increasing practitioners' understanding of current progress in biomedicine. These computer-generated graphics would greatly enhance educational presentations.
In addition, each issue contains regularly appearing columns such as "AIDS Day by Day," information
Carpenter KH, Penn DE. Scientific American SCIENCE & MEDICINE. JAMA. 1995;274(1):81. doi:10.1001/jama.1995.03530010095045