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Thread: Fitzpatrick's Dermatology in General Medicine (2 Volumes) (9780071466905): Klaus Wolff, Lowell Goldsmith, Stephen Katz, Barbara Gilchrest, Amy Paller, David Leffell

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    Default Fitzpatrick's Dermatology in General Medicine (2 Volumes) (9780071466905): Klaus Wolff, Lowell Goldsmith, Stephen Katz, Barbara Gilchrest, Amy Paller, David Leffell



    Fitzpatrick's Dermatology in General Medicine (2 Volumes) (9780071466905): Klaus Wolff, Lowell Goldsmith, Stephen Katz, Barbara Gilchrest, Amy Paller, David Leffell

    Review

    "The book is well formatted and easy to read. It summarizes all the crucial recent studies that have a major impact in our approach to treatment of hypertension in diabetes mellitus." "4 stars" (Doody's )

    It has been said that dermatology is the most inclusive specialty because it deals not only with the skin but also with everything that the skin contains and touches. There's some truth to that. For instance, where else can you find the editors of a medical textbook, as in Fitzpatrick's Dermatology in General Medicine, waxing proudly in the preface about including fresh material on anthrax, smallpox, and Botox? In other words, the field considers its domain to range from the war on terrorism to our narcissistic culture. Happily, the Botox chapter does not include tips on how to throw a "Botox party." There is also a new chapter on "Evidence-Based Dermatology." I must admit that when I first heard of the evidence-based approach, I wasn't much impressed with its novelty, seeming to remember at least one old-timer who made a comment about experiment being treacherous and judgment difficult (Hippocrates). But the author does a good job of defending the system, and in an honest self-referential bit of criticism of textbooks, he points out that most tend to "reflect the biases and shortcomings of the experts who write them," are about 2 years out of date by publication, and are "narrative reviews that do not consider the quality of the evidence reported." Evidence itself, of course, is as indisputably wholesome as apple pie—it's how you interpret the evidence that matters.
    This edition remains heavily invested in basic science, which is becoming daily more of a misnomer as skin biology reveals an ever increasing complexity. The first part, almost 15%, is given over to anatomy, physiology, immunology, molecular biology, and so forth, and there's much more interspersed throughout the clinical chapters. These chapters have shown the most profound changes over time, with progressive improvement at each turn. Whereas the first edition relegated color clinical photographs to a relatively thin "atlas" section, this edition features them on seemingly every page. Color abounds, and the quality of the illustrations is excellent. Indeed, the difference between the first and latest edition is so great that you'd never guess at the lineage if you did not look at the titles.
    With all the new material, I was astonished to discover that something unheard of had apparently occurred in medical publishing: the sixth edition is shorter than the fifth! And not by just a little: hundreds of pages have evaporated. I compared typefaces, considered a gross error in the pagination, had a colleague check my eyesight, and finally contacted the senior editor, who gave me the lowdown: they did it on purpose.
    Having decided that the book had grown "too long, too heavy, too redundant," a 2-year effort was launched in which 10% was cut by "rigid editing, eliminating as much duplication as possible, cutting long, long lists of references." Another improvement was making both volumes roughly equal in size (the considerable inequality of which had always annoyed me) and using a thinner but ample stock paper. The overall weight has been reduced from 22 lb to a more portable 17 lb.
    All in all, this sixth edition of Fitzpatrick's Dermatology in General Medicine is the premier textbook of dermatology, a bargain if there ever was one, and a blessing for those of us with derangements in our rotator cuffs.
    Michael B. Brodin, MD
    Monroe, NY (Journal of American Medical Association )

    It has been said that dermatology is the most inclusive specialty because it deals not only with the skin but also with everything that the skin contains and touches. There's some truth to that. For instance, where else can you find the editors of a medical textbook, as in Fitzpatrick's Dermatology in General Medicine, waxing proudly in the preface about including fresh material on anthrax, smallpox, and Botox? In other words, the field considers its domain to range from the war on terrorism to our narcissistic culture. Happily, the Botox chapter does not include tips on how to throw a "Botox party." There is also a new chapter on "Evidence-Based Dermatology." I must admit that when I first heard of the evidence-based approach, I wasn't much impressed with its novelty, seeming to remember at least one old-timer who made a comment about experiment being treacherous and judgment difficult (Hippocrates). But the author does a good job of defending the system, and in an honest self-referential bit of criticism of textbooks, he points out that most tend to "reflect the biases and shortcomings of the experts who write them," are about 2 years out of date by publication, and are "narrative reviews that do not consider the quality of the evidence reported." Evidence itself, of course, is as indisputably wholesome as apple pie--it's how you interpret the evidence that matters. This edition remains heavily invested in basic science, which is becoming daily more of a misnomer as skin biology reveals an ever increasing complexity. The first part, almost 15%, is given over to anatomy, physiology, immunology, molecular biology, and so forth, and there's much more interspersed throughout the clinical chapters. These chapters have shown the most profound changes over time, with progressive improvement at each turn. Whereas the first edition relegated color clinical photographs to a relatively thin "atlas" section, this edition features them on seemingly every page. Color abounds, and the quality of the illustrations is excellent. Indeed, the difference between the first and latest edition is so great that you'd never guess at the lineage if you did not look at the titles. With all the new material, I was astonished to discover that something unheard of had apparently occurred in medical publishing: the sixth edition is shorter than the fifth! And not by just a little: hundreds of pages have evaporated. I compared typefaces, considered a gross error in the pagination, had a colleague check my eyesight, and finally contacted the senior editor, who gave me the lowdown: they did it on purpose. Having decided that the book had grown "too long, too heavy, too redundant," a 2-year effort was launched in which 10% was cut by "rigid editing, eliminating as much duplication as possible, cutting long, long lists of references." Another improvement was making both volumes roughly equal in size (the considerable inequality of which had always annoyed me) and using a thinner but ample stock paper. The overall weight has been reduced from 22 lb to a more portable 17 lb. All in all, this sixth edition of Fitzpatrick's Dermatology in General Medicine is the premier textbook of dermatology, a bargain if there ever was one, and a blessing for those of us with derangements in our rotator cuffs. Michael B. Brodin, MD Monroe, NY Journal of American Medical Association 20040121 "The book is well formatted and easy to read. It summarizes all the crucial recent studies that have a major impact in our approach to treatment of hypertension in diabetes mellitus." "4 stars" Doody's 20031003 --This text refers to an alternate Hardcover edition.


    Product Description

    The must-have reference in dermatology--now completely revised and updated in full color!
    A Doody's Core Title ESSENTIAL PURCHASE!
    5 STAR DOODY'S REVIEW!
    "This is the BEST edition of Fitzpatrick's Dermatology in General Medicine. Every chapter has been completely rewritten and updated; many new chapters cover new topics such as atypical melanocytic nevi, oncogenes, and epidemiology; and therapy, which in previous editions was not extensively covered, now has over 300 pages devoted to therapeutics, surgery, and laser. Clinical color photographs and microscopic color photographs of histology appear in every chapter, a big improvement over the older editions that had black-and-white pictures. Everyone needs to own a copy of this superb seventh edition....This is an outstanding book and if you have only one dermatology book, this is the one. You should beg, borrow, or sell apples on the street to buy it. It is the BEST!"--Doody's Review Service
    In no other source but Fitzpatrick's can you find the most comprehensive, current, and authoritative coverage of the entire spectrum of dermatologic science, diagnosis, treatment, and management. Now in a more accessible format, with everything you need to know about skin, skin symptoms, and skin diseases right at your fingertips -- from the basic science of the skin as an immunoprotective organ to the day-to-day clinical issues of managing skin diseases like psoriasis, acne, and skin cancer.
    Encyclopedic in scope, yet skillfully edited so that it's easy to read and use every day, this unsurpassed resource delivers a timely look at dermatologic therapeutics as well as dermatologic surgery and cosmetic dermatology. In addition, 3,000 eye-catching full-color photographs and hundreds of time-saving tables encapsulate core concepts, while scores of references facilitate further research.
    FEATURES:
    NEW Full color design
    • “At a glance” overviews give you the key points of every chapter
    • Diagnostic and Treatment algorithms guide you through the clinical thought process
    • Boxes on differential diagnosis with helpful cross-referencing ensure that you find the content you need when you need it
    • Color clinical photographs and useful diagrams let you see diagnosis and treatment as you read about them
    • More than half the illustrations are NEW to this edition!
    • Attention-getting icons lead you to additional content online

    NEW organization
    • Basic science chapters are grouped with the corresponding clinical chapters
    • Dermatologic disease chapters are organized by location of symptoms and then by causative mechanisms to facilitate comprehension
    • More chapters on dermatologic surgery and cosmetic dermatology
    NEW CHAPTERS ON: Sweet Syndrome, Parapsoriasis, Lichen Sclerosus, Vitiligo, Mechanisms of Autoimmune Disease, Innate and Adaptive Immunity, Diagnostic Procedures and Devices, Body Art, Occupational Skin Disease, Topical Therapy in Ethnically Different Skins, Drug Interactions, Complementary and Alternative Dermatology, Flaps and Grafts, Surgical Complications, Cosmetics and Skin Care in Dermatologic Practice, and more
    Digital Access: E-BOOK DOWNLOAD of the entire text with the ability to search and annotate content and download images into your own presentations is included in your purchase.
    ALSO AVAILABLE: Access to Dermatology in General Medicine OnLine (DIGMO) website. SEE INSIDE THE BOOK FOR DETAILS OF THIS OFFER
    • Updated monthly, this all-inclusive online resource is filled with additional text, images, and references


    Product Details

    • Hardcover: 2402 pages
    • Publisher: McGraw-Hill Professional; 7th edition (October 17, 2007)
    • Language: English
    • ISBN-10: 0071466908
    • ISBN-13: 978-0071466905

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    Last edited by honeypi; 03-18-2014 at 09:55 AM.




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    Default Re: Fitzpatrick's Dermatology in General Medicine (2 Volumes) By Klaus Wolff, Lowell

    I cant able to download any of the file it says error on downloading

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    Default Re: Fitzpatrick's Dermatology in General Medicine (2 Volumes) By Klaus Wolff, Lowell

    please provide any other download link

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    Default Re: Fitzpatrick's Dermatology in General Medicine (2 Volumes) (9780071466905): Klaus Wolff, Lowell Goldsmith, Stephen Katz, Barbara Gilchrest, Amy Paller, David Leffell

    new links posted




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    Default Re: Fitzpatrick's Dermatology in General Medicine (2 Volumes) (9780071466905): Klaus Wolff, Lowell Goldsmith, Stephen Katz, Barbara Gilchrest, Amy Paller, David Leffell

    sir i have the pdf link can you give me the CHM format one

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    Default Re: Fitzpatrick's Dermatology in General Medicine (2 Volumes) (9780071466905): Klaus Wolff, Lowell Goldsmith, Stephen Katz, Barbara Gilchrest, Amy Paller, David Leffell

    Many thanks for this book!!!

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    Default Re: Fitzpatrick's Dermatology in General Medicine (2 Volumes) (9780071466905): Klaus Wolff, Lowell Goldsmith, Stephen Katz, Barbara Gilchrest, Amy Paller, David Leffell

    thank you

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    Default Re: Fitzpatrick's Dermatology in General Medicine (2 Volumes) (9780071466905): Klaus Wolff, Lowell Goldsmith, Stephen Katz, Barbara Gilchrest, Amy Paller, David Leffell

    Great!!!!!! just what im looking for thanks

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    Default Re: Fitzpatrick's Dermatology in General Medicine (2 Volumes) (9780071466905): Klaus Wolff, Lowell Goldsmith, Stephen Katz, Barbara Gilchrest, Amy Paller, David Leffell

    part one is broken
    thx sir

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    Default Re: Fitzpatrick's Dermatology in General Medicine (2 Volumes) (9780071466905): Klaus Wolff, Lowell Goldsmith, Stephen Katz, Barbara Gilchrest, Amy Paller, David Leffell


    use single link version




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