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Yamila El-Khayat Joins NNLM All of Us Training and Education Center as Participant Engagement Coordinator!

PSR Newsletter - Fri, 2019-02-15 17:00

The NNLM All of Us Training and Education Center (TEC) has announced the appointment of Yamila El-Khayat, MA, Outreach Services Librarian at the University of Arizona Health Sciences Library, to the role of TEC Participant Engagement Coordinator. Yamila joined the TEC at 20% effort on February 1 and will transition to 40% effort beginning May 1. In this role, Yamila works alongside Lydia Collins, TEC Participant Engagement Lead, on key projects such as the All of Us Speakers Series and the All of Us Editorial Calendar, and will be a strategic collaborator with the NNLM All of Us Community Engagement Center.

Many of you may already know Yamila from her extensive outreach to diverse communities, in support of the NNLM PSR mission. She also has knowledge and experience with the All of Us Research Program through her work with the All of Us Arizona Consortium. Welcome to Yamila in her new role with the NNLM!

Categories: PSR, RML Blogs

Citizen Science Day is April 13 – Libraries Everywhere will Participate in the Megathon Challenge!

PSR Newsletter - Thu, 2019-02-14 17:25

Libraries are quickly becoming community hubs for citizen science as a way for their communities to engage in real scientific research in need of their help. NNLM PSR recently funded a citizen science project with SciStarter and the Arizona State University, Increasing Awareness of, and Engagement in, Citizen Science Through Libraries, which will help libraries everywhere plan a Citizen Science Day event and learn more about citizen science. Thousands of projects are free and easily accessible to people everywhere, anytime, regardless of age, interests, or location through SciStarter, a research affiliate of the School for the Future of Innovation in Society at the Arizona State University (ASU).

Libraries nationwide are invited to join the effort to introduce citizen science in their communities on Citizen Science Day, April 13, 2019, by participating in the “Megathon Challenge,” an event sponsored by Stall Catchers to accelerate research on Alzheimer’s disease. In this game format, people all over the world will analyze real research data in a process that would normally take researchers over one year to complete. To find out more about hosting the Megathon challenge for your library, register for the one-hour NNLM webinar Citizen Science Day 2019: Add Real Scientific Research to Your Library Programming! on February 20, 1:00-2:00 PM PST.

You can also  sign up now (link goes to a Google form) to learn more about hosting a Citizen Science Day event in your library and visit the SciStarter Citizen Science Day page to stay apprised of further details. Many free tools and resources are available to help you introduce citizen science to library users and to plan a Citizen Science Day event in your library. You are also invited to join weekly, open planning calls each Wednesday at 1:00 PM PT via Zoom ( or phone (646-558-8656 Meeting ID: 272 718 633). Agendas, FAQs, timelines, contact information, and more are available in a shared Google Folder.

We look forward to supporting your participation in the burgeoning citizen science movement!

Categories: PSR, RML Blogs

Recording for the NNLM Resource Picks Webinar on DOCLINE 6.0 Now Available!

PSR News - Wed, 2019-02-13 16:53

The archived recording of the January 30 session for the NNLM collaborative webinar series, NNLM Resource Picks, is available. The topic is DOCLINE 6.0 Update. Erin Latta, National DOCLINE Coordination Office Coordinator, provides an overview of the changes in the redesigned DOCLINE 6.0 and explains the Google sign-in process. View the webinar by clicking on the YouTube video player below.

Categories: PSR, RML Blogs

University of the Pacific Hosts NLM’s “Physician Assistants: Collaboration and Care” Traveling Exhibit!

PSR Newsletter - Tue, 2019-02-12 19:01

by Mark P. Christiansen, PhD, PA-C
Associate Clinical Professor
Program Director and Chair
Department of Physician Assistant Education
University of the Pacific
Sacramento, CA

Two adult women looking at NLM traveling exhibit display

Physician Assistants visiting the exhibit hosted in the Grand Salon

University of the Pacific has had the honor and privilege of hosting the National Library of Medicine’s traveling exhibit, Physician Assistants: Collaboration and Care. This exhibit commemorates the profession from its start at Duke University in 1967 to the present day. The exhibit highlights the collaboration of physician assistants (PAs) with a variety of other medical fields and shows how PAs have shared their knowledge with diverse communities to ensure that quality health care reaches all corners of the globe.

Two female students in white coats holding a bouquet of flowers smiling for the camera

Class of 2020 celebrating their White Coat Ceremony

University of the Pacific’s PA Program inaugural cohort of students started in January 2017, and the first class will graduate this spring. The program recently held a White Coat Ceremony for the second cohort of students (Class of 2020). This event marks the end of the student’s didactic year and the beginning of their clinical rotations. The exhibit was on display at the venue for the ceremony, giving friends and family a better understanding of the journey their PA student has embarked on, and the impact they will soon have on their patients and on society at large.

For the remainder of its stay at Pacific, through March 2, the exhibit has been centrally located in the Library on the Sacramento campus where all of the university’s programs have access to it. On February 8, an open house event was held in the Grand Salon of the Library to allow members of the campus and the greater community to view the display and to learn more about the history of the PA profession.

Categories: PSR, RML Blogs

PubMed Enhancements February 2019

PSR News - Wed, 2019-02-06 14:38

The National Library of Medicine has announced several updates to enhance PubMed:

  1. Plain Language Summaries: PubMed will display plain language summaries when these summaries are supplied by the publisher. The plain language summary will appear below the abstract. They will also appear in the XML in the field and in the MEDLINE display with the label OAB.
  2. Reference Lists: In the past, reference lists have been included only in citation data coming from PubMed Central (PMC) articles. NLM now accepts reference lists supplied by publishers. Like the PMC reference lists, the publisher-supplied references will be available in the citation XML and they will display in PubMed Labs.
  3. Systematic Review [Publication Type]: Systematic Review [PT] was added to the 2019 MeSH vocabulary. NLM applied this publication type retrospectively to systematic review citations in PubMed as part of the annual MeSH update in December 2018. The search strategy for the Systematic Review filter was also updated to focus retrieval on citations to systematic reviews. This filter no longer retrieves other article types including meta-analyses, reviews of clinical trials, evidence-based medicine, consensus development conferences, or guidelines. This change is a response to user requests for a Systematic Review filter that returns only citations to systematic reviews. Users can apply the Systematic Review filter to a search from the left sidebar or by including systematic[filter] in the search. This filter is also used for Systematic Review retrieval in PubMed Clinical Queries.

    Please note: The Systematic Review filter will retrieve broader results than searching for systematic review[pt]. The filter strategy also retrieves systematic review citations that have not been assigned the publication type; for example, citations that have not yet undergone MEDLINE indexing.

Categories: PSR, RML Blogs

NLM Announces Retirement of the Loansome Doc System on July 1!

PSR Newsletter - Mon, 2019-02-04 15:06

On July 1, 2019, the National Library of Medicine will retire the Loansome Doc system due to declining use. The decision to retire the system is in line with commitments to the NLM Strategic Plan 2017-2027: A Platform for Biomedical Discovery and Data-Powered Health. To begin the transition, new user registrations for Loansome Doc will be disabled on February 4. In addition, a Loansome Doc Retirement Toolkit is available and includes Suggested Messaging from Libraries to Loansome Doc Users, a “To Do” checklist, instructions on how to produce a list of your Loansome Doc Patrons, and alternatives for receiving requests from users, such as PubMed’s “Send to: Email” feature, NCBI Outside Tool OpenURL-based service, Customized PubMed URL/Document Delivery, and Local ILL Software or web-resources. The following resources offer alternative access to journal articles:

Categories: PSR, RML Blogs

February 2019 Issue of NIH News in Health Now Available!

PSR News - Mon, 2019-02-04 12:02

Illustration of a man getting a flu shotCheck out the February issue of NIH News in Health, the monthly newsletter bringing you practical health news and tips based on the latest NIH research. In this issue:

  • Health Capsule: Vaping Rises Among Teens
    A new survey found an alarming rise in the number of American teens who tried vaping last year. The study suggests that vaping may be driving an increase in nicotine use for teens.
  • Health Capsule: Wellness Tips in Spanish
    “Su Versión Más Saludable” is part of the NIH Spanish Health Information Portal. The portal captures Spanish materials from across dozens of NIH websites.

NIH News in Health is available online in both HTML and PDF formats. Additionally, you can get trusted, up-to-date health information from NIH News in Health added directly to your site via NIH content syndication. Print copies are available free of charge for offices, clinics, community centers, and libraries within the U.S. Visit the NIH News in Health Facebook page to suggest topics you’d like to see covered, or share what you find helpful about the newsletter!

Categories: PSR, RML Blogs

NLM Webinar on March 7: Introduction to the Unified Medical Language System (UMLS)

PSR News - Thu, 2019-01-31 18:12

Register now to Join David Anderson from NLM on Thursday, March 7, at 11 a.m. PST for a brief overview of how researchers and organizations can use the rich collection of terminology data in the UMLS to enhance interoperability and discoverability in research and clinical applications. The Unified Medical Language System is a set of files and software available from the National Library of Medicine that brings together many biomedical vocabularies and standards for drugs, disorders, procedures, lab tests, medical devices, organisms, anatomy, genes, and more.

This session is the latest in the webinar series, Clinical Information, Librarians and the NLM: From Health Data Standards to Better Health. The goals of the series for participants include:

  • Use the jargon associated with health IT to be able to communicate effectively with IT staff and administrators
  • Name relevant health data standards and describe how they are used
  • Describe NLM products and services that enrich and inform electronic health records (EHRs) and other health data systems
  • Identify roles for librarians on the health IT team and in the research process
Categories: PSR, RML Blogs

NLM Informatics and Data Science Lecture Series Continues on March 6

PSR News - Thu, 2019-01-31 10:38

On Wednesday, March 6, 1:00-2:00 PM PST, Samantha Kleinberg, PhD, Associate Professor of Computer Science at Stevens Institute of Technology, will deliver the presentation From Data to Decisions: Large-Scale Causal Inference in Biomedicine, part of the NLM Informatics and Data Science Lecture Series, at the Lister Hill Center Auditorium. The event will be broadcast live and archived through NIH Videocasting. The talk will cover new methods to automatically extract causal relationships from data and how these have been applied to gain new insight into stroke recovery. Another focus of the presentation will be recent findings in cognitive science to assist in better use of causal information for decision-making.

Categories: PSR, RML Blogs

New NLM Video Offers Information on the Opioid Crisis!

PSR News - Wed, 2019-01-30 17:12

NIH has made the opioid epidemic a priority, launching a multi-institute effort to find scientific solutions to the crisis. NLM is doing its part by getting the word out about the life-saving medication naloxone. Recently, MedlinePlus partnered with the National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA) to produce a five-minute animated video about the treatment. MedlinePlus offers additional information and trusted links about the opioid epidemic.

Naloxone might be thought of as an antidote to opioid overdose. It works fast to reverse overdose effects, and it’s safe and easy to use. Even people untrained in health care can carry and use the naloxone nasal spray or injector—and possibly save a life. The video explains how naloxone works, when to use it, and how it is administered. NIDA and NIH are researching many avenues to decrease lives lost from opioids. Naloxone is great for reversing overdose effects, but only when they are caught early. Future developments of better pain management and treatment of opioid abuse may make overdoses a thing of the past.

Categories: PSR, RML Blogs

New Features in PubMed Labs!

PSR News - Wed, 2019-01-30 17:07

The National Library of Medicine continues to develop features in PubMed Labs, with new tools and functionality added on a regular basis. Recent releases added several ways to save and share citations, as well as enhancements to the search results and abstract pages. “Save” and “Email” options are now present on the search results and abstract pages for desktop and tablet users. Several formats are available, and users can now save citations in RIS format for importing to citation management software. “Cite” and “Share” buttons have been added to search results. Users can now share citations to Facebook or Twitter, and copy a permalink to share anywhere directly from their search results.

PubMed Labs screenshot showing the new save, email, cite and share buttons

Save, Email, Cite, and Share buttons have been added to PubMed Labs search results

Secondary source databanks and accession numbers such as, GenBank, figshare, and Dryad are now displayed under a new section titled “Associated data.” This section was first added to PubMed Labs on November 21, 2018 and was called “Secondary Source IDs.” It was renamed “Associated data” on December 5. Associated data links are included on the abstract page and can be found quickly via the navigation links on the right side of the page. Associated data can also be displayed when viewing search results in Abstract format by selecting “Expand” under “Supplementary Info.” The Associated data section only appears for citations with one or more of these data. Users can find citations with associated data by searching for data[filter] or by applying the associated data filter from the left side bar to their search results.

Other recent releases include improvements to books citations and enabling display of non-English abstracts:

  • Books citations now display section links and full-text icons when available.
  • When an abstract is available in multiple languages, the English abstract is displayed by default and users can click the other options to change which language is displayed.

Feel free to submit comments, questions, or concerns using the PubMed Labs Feedback button.

Categories: PSR, RML Blogs

Explore NLM’s New Open Data Portal: Data Discovery

PSR News - Tue, 2019-01-29 19:41

The National Library of Medicine is the first of NIH’s Institutes and Centers to adopt the new open data portal, Data Discovery. The first datasets are already available, including content from such varied resources as the Dietary Supplement Label Database, Pillbox, ToxMap, Disaster Lit, and HealthReach. The new portal offers key benefits, including:

  • Powerful data exploration tools—By showing the dataset as a spreadsheet, the Data Discovery platform offers freedom to filter and interact with the data in novel ways.
  • Intuitive data visualizations—A picture is worth a thousand words, and nowhere is that truer than leveraging data visualizations to bring new perspectives on scientific questions.
  • Open data APIs—Open data alone isn’t enough to fuel a new generation of insights. Open APIs are critical to making the data understandable, accessible, and actionable, based on the unique needs of the user or audience.

Developers and technologists who support research, health, and medical organizations require APIs that are modern, interoperable, and standards-compliant. Data Discovery provides a powerful solution to these needs, supporting NLM’s role as a platform for biomedical discovery and data-powered health. This new portal is an exciting step forward in achieving key aspects of the NLM Strategic Plan—to advocate for open science, further democratize access to data, and support the training and development of the data science workforce.

Categories: PSR, RML Blogs

Take a Look at What’s Ahead for NNLM in 2019!

PSR Newsletter - Thu, 2019-01-24 20:00

In a recent blog post, Amanda J. Wilson, head of NLM’s National Network Coordinating Office, laid out priorities for NNLM in the upcoming year.

Engaging through All of Us: All of Us is a nationwide program with the ambitious goal of enrolling one million or more diverse participants. As an All of Us partner, the National Network of Libraries of Medicine develops activities and creates opportunities to provide health resources through public libraries. The NNLM All of Us Community Engagement Network funds outreach projects and develops programming to raise awareness about All of Us and improve health literacy. The NNLM partnership has reached 16 states and more than 500 individuals through 150 Network-sponsored activities and events. In addition, last November the Community Engagement Network launched the NNLM Reading Club to help libraries address health information needs through book clubs.

Equipping a Data-Ready Workforce of Librarians: Since the NNLM Training Office (NTO) launched the training program Biomedical & Health Research Data Management for Librarians in January 2018, there have been two cohorts. The program works to better equip health information professionals with the knowledge and skills necessary to support research and deliver improved services to their institutions, communities, and colleagues. NNLM RD3: Resources for Data-Driven Discovery supports their ongoing activities. In addition, videos from the 2018 research data management webinar series are available on YouTube. Topics range from Wikidata to data visualization and from library research data management services to teaching R for statistical computing. In 2019, a new course debuts, Beyond Research Data Management for Biomedical and Health Sciences Librarians. This second-level course will cover advanced topics in research data management, including science communications and the role of data management in data sciences and open science. (The application period for this course closed January 4.)

Editing Wikipedia: The world’s largest medical library continues to increase its presence on the world’s largest online encyclopedia. Through two national edit-a-thons last year, Network members helped improve available health information by editing Wikipedia articles related to rare diseases and women’s health. In total, participants made 1,441 edits to 315 articles, which, collectively, have been viewed over four million times. They also engaged with their peers and with NNLM staff on Twitter via the hashtag #CiteNLM2018. The first Wikipedia #CiteNLM Edit-a-Thon of 2019, Elevating Health Equity, will be held this May during the Medical Library Association annual meeting!

Through these activities and more, the National Network of Libraries of Medicine is looking to expand our reach, enhance our impact, and entice more medical librarians to join our efforts to improve the public health and the public’s access to trusted, quality health information. If you aren’t already a member, consider joining. You’ll be glad you did!

Categories: PSR, RML Blogs

January 2019 Midday at the Oasis/PNR Rendezvouz Recording Now Available!

PSR News - Wed, 2019-01-23 13:33

On January 16, NNLM PSR & NNLM PNR hosted What to do after You Take a Data Course for the joint Midday at the Oasis & PNR Rendezvous webinar. In this session, Margaret Henderson, Health Sciences Librarian at San Diego State University Library (SDSU), provides some next steps after taking courses on data management, data analysis and visualization. She offers ideas to get started with data services at your institution. Margaret is also the liaison to the College of Health and Human Services at SDSU working with other librarians to set up RDM services. To view the webinar, visit the Midday at the Oasis page or click on the YouTube video player below.

Categories: PSR, RML Blogs

2019 HSRProj Research Competition for Students: Apply by March 1!

PSR News - Thu, 2019-01-17 18:53

AcademyHealth has announced the third annual HSRProj Research Competition for Students, hosted by AcademyHealth and the National Information Center for Health Services Research and Health Care Technology (NICHSR) of the National Library of Medicine (NLM). This competition invites students to use data from the Health Services Research Projects in Progress (HSRProj) database in conjunction with other sources to identify research gaps in health services and systems research. All projects should include a research statement that outlines a topic related to population health and/or social determinants of health that is missing or under-represented in the field of health services or systems research as a whole. Participants may also choose to focus projects on missing or under-represented topics in the HSRProj database itself. To be eligible, students must be enrolled in an undergraduate or graduate program in health services research, communication science, data science, informatics, information science, public health, health economics, statistics, or a related field.

Applications must be submitted by March 1. From the application pool, judges will select five finalists to present a ten-minute web-based project synopsis. Finalist presentations will highlight the research purpose, methodology, findings, conclusions, and data visualizations. Presentations are expected to take place during the week of April 22. The winning project, and four honorary mentions, will be announced in early May. The winner or winning team will be invited to present their research as a featured poster at the 2019 AcademyHealth Annual Research Meeting in Washington D.C., on June 2-4. Winners will be expected to cover their own lodging, transportation, and registration. In addition, the winner(s) will be invited to work with AcademyHealth staff to write a blog post to be featured on AcademyHealth’s website describing their project and experience.

Categories: PSR, RML Blogs

New Organizational Developments for NLM Coming in 2019!

PSR Newsletter - Sat, 2019-01-05 18:25

In her first blog post of 2019, NLM Director Dr. Patti Brennan had many exciting updates to share. First, as of January 1, NLM has a new organizational chart that anticipates the outcome of a first phase of reorganization that will be implemented over the coming year. This initial phase focuses on consolidating NLM staff and related programs into fewer divisions and offices to improve efficiency and our overall effectiveness. Details of these changes will continue to be worked on during the year, with regular updates on the progress and the implications for specific NLM programs and services.

Missing from the new organizational chart is the Specialized Information Services (SIS) Division, the place within NLM that addressed the health information needs of specific communities, including Native Americans, minority-serving institutions, and urban teens. Commitment to these and other populations traditionally underserved within health care have not wavered, but NLM is working to ensure both the sustainability of this notable work and its integration into the fabric of the new NLM. The new, streamlined organization will incorporate within other offerings the critical information resources and services SIS originally provided.

Second, the Office of High Performance Computing and Communications, situated within the Lister Hill National Center for Biomedical Communications since the early 1990s, has closed. This unit offered many innovations over the years, advancing health computing to the 21st century and launching one of NLM’s most incredible ventures, the Visible Human Project. NLM will continue to make the Visible Human data available, but staff from the Office will be incorporated into other branches of the Lister Hill Center.

The third arm of the reorganization integrates the creative design and development services of the Audiovisual Programs Development Branch, also from the Lister Hill Center, into NLM’s Office of Communications and Public Liaison. This realignment will help incorporate advanced media and visualization techniques into NLM’s robust communication programs to better inform the public of the many information services and research advances.

Finally, NLM is renaming its Office of Health Information Programs Development the Office of Strategic Initiatives (OSI). OSI will play a key role in advancing NLM efforts in data and open science, program evaluation, and the strategic plan implementation.

Along with these changes there will be assessment of staff skills and evaluation of interests to best align those skills and interests with NLM’s evolving needs. NLM is committed to retaining its federal staff as functions are realigned, and will do its best to ensure matching of the talented staff with work they enjoy and the Library needs.

Categories: PSR, RML Blogs

NLM Launches a New Banner Exhibition

PSR News - Sat, 2019-01-05 18:04

The U.S. National Library of Medicine has announced Politics of Yellow Fever in Alexander Hamilton’s America, a banner exhibition with a companion special display and an online adaptation. The exhibition opens January 11, to commemorate what would have been Alexander Hamilton’s 249th birthday. The online adaptation includes an education component featuring a K-12 lesson plan and a university module

In 1793, yellow fever ravaged Philadelphia, killing thousands and devastating the city’s infrastructure. Philadelphians confronted the outbreak in the absence of an effective cure or consensus about the origins of the disease. Medical professionals, early political parties, and private citizens seized on the epidemic to advance their respective agendas. As a result, Philadelphia’s sick and dying received care informed as much by public debate as by medical knowledge. Politics of Yellow Fever presents the story of how Philadelphia’s sick, anxious residents responded to the epidemic using an uneasy blend of science and politics. The companion special display traces the history of the disease from the 18th-century urban epidemics to Walter Reed’s discovery that mosquitos transmit the disease in 1900 and the advent of an effective vaccine.

The special display will be open to the public from January 11 to May 22, in the NLM History of Medicine Division (HMD) Reading Room on the first floor of the National Library of Medicine.

Categories: PSR, RML Blogs

January 2019 Issue of NIH News in Health Now Available!

PSR News - Fri, 2019-01-04 12:07

illustration of a calendar with mood iconsCheck out the January issue of NIH News in Health, the monthly newsletter bringing you practical health news and tips based on the latest NIH research. In this issue:

  • Health Capsule: How Much Activity Do You Need
    Being active can help you improve your health and feel better. It can lower your blood pressure and reduce your risk of chronic diseases, like type 2 diabetes and certain cancers.

NIH News in Health is available online in both HTML and PDF formats. Additionally, you can get trusted, up-to-date health information from NIH News in Health added directly to your site via NIH content syndication. Print copies are available free of charge for offices, clinics, community centers, and libraries within the U.S. Visit the NIH News in Health Facebook page to suggest topics you’d like to see covered, or share what you find helpful about the newsletter!

Categories: PSR, RML Blogs

NNLM Training Class: Bioinformatics and Biology Essentials for Librarians: Databases, Tools, and Clinical Applications, January 14 – May 3

PSR News - Fri, 2018-12-21 16:43

The National Network of Libraries of Medicine has announced open registration for the third cohort of Bioinformatics and Biology Essentials for Librarians: Databases, Tools, and Clinical Applications, running from January 14 — May 3, 2019. This course is designed both for librarians who offer, or intend to offer, bioinformatics services; and also for librarians who use bioinformatics information on a periodic or irregular basis to serve their users. The 16-week, self-paced Moodle course reviews basic biology concepts and takes a deep look into NCBI Molecular Biology Databases. It offers 25 hours of continuing education credit from the Medical Library Association. Successful participants are invited to join an Alumni Forum which includes discussion and monthly learning opportunities. Subject Matter Experts for this course include: Peter Cooper, PhD and Bonnie Maidak, PhD, MLS, National Center for Biotechnology Information, National Library of Medicine.

Registration closes on January 7, 2019. This course is limited to 60 participants. A 20-seat wait list is also available.

Categories: PSR, RML Blogs

NLM VSAC Launches Intensional Definition Functionality

PSR News - Fri, 2018-12-21 16:23

The National Library of Medicine Value Set Authority Center (VSAC), with support from the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS), has announced the launch of the Intensional value set definition functionality in the VSAC Authoring Tool. Through the VSAC Authoring user interface, value set authors can algorithmically define value sets with logical rule-based Boolean clauses and hierarchy operators, leveraging the structure and hierarchies of terminologies. Logically-defined value sets, combined with the value set author’s guidance, can incorporate future changes as terminologies evolve to add or remove concepts, increasing efficiency and accuracy of value set creation and maintenance.

An example of a rule-based value set could be: include all codes that are descendantsOf the SNOMED CT® code for ‘Clinical finding,’ exclude all codes that are descendantOrSelfOf ‘Wound finding.’ This first deployment of the VSAC Intensional Functionality provides support for hierarchy functions for several terminologies. Later in 2019, VSAC will add intensional functionality for more terminologies, including RxNorm and LOINC®. Learn more about how to Create an Intensional Value Set in the VSAC Support Center.

Categories: PSR, RML Blogs