PMCC PMCC

Search tips
Search criteria

Advanced
Results 1-25 (1253)
 

Clipboard (0)
None
Journals
Year of Publication
Document Types
1.  Information Technology and Pharmacy Education 
doi:10.5688/ajpe75586
PMCID: PMC3142978  PMID: 21829260
information technology; informatics; education
4.  Curriculum Integration: A Self-Driven Continuum 
doi:10.5688/ajpe7812
PMCID: PMC3930244  PMID: 24558270
11.  Leadership is Not a Soft Skill 
doi:10.5688/ajpe7710209
PMCID: PMC3872928  PMID: 24371333
12.  Program Assessment: Enough or Too Much? 
doi:10.5688/ajpe779185
PMCID: PMC3831396  PMID: 24249847
15.  Cost-benefit of Instructional Strategies 
doi:10.5688/ajpe788145
PMCID: PMC4226282  PMID: 25386010
16.  Should TED Talks Be Teaching Us Something? 
doi:10.5688/ajpe786113
PMCID: PMC4140479  PMID: 25147385
18.  Is it Time to Start Teaching Basic Diagnostics? 
doi:10.5688/ajpe7710207
PMCID: PMC3872926  PMID: 24371331
21.  Incorporating a Continuous Quality Improvement Process into Pharmacy Accreditation for Well-Established Programs 
doi:10.5688/ajpe76338
PMCID: PMC3327236  PMID: 22544955
accreditation; Accreditation Council for Pharmacy Education; Academic Quality Improvement Program (AQIP)
24.  Mixing Metaphors in Pharmacy Education is a Bad Solution for Students 
Scholarly discussion has recently been directed toward the negative effects of consumerism in pharmacy education. Frequently in these discussions, the metaphor of student-as-customer is cited as an indicator of such consumer mentality. However, the customer metaphor is more deeply entangled in the thinking on this matter than has been acknowledged, even for those who roundly criticize its use. A richer understanding of the power of metaphor and of the fiducial obligations that underlie professionalism can help to create educational paradigms more likely to meet the best interests of students, faculty members, and the general public.
doi:10.5688/ajpe7810175
PMCID: PMC4315197  PMID: 25657362
educational customers; consumerism; professionalism; metaphor; fiducial obligations
25.  Predatory Publishing, Questionable Peer Review, and Fraudulent Conferences 
Open-access is a model for publishing scholarly, peer-reviewed journals on the Internet that relies on sources of funding other than subscription fees. Some publishers and editors have exploited the author-pays model of open-access, publishing for their own profit. Submissions are encouraged through widely distributed e-mails on behalf of a growing number of journals that may accept many or all submissions and subject them to little, if any, peer review or editorial oversight. Bogus conference invitations are distributed in a similar fashion. The results of these less than ethical practices might include loss of faculty member time and money, inappropriate article inclusions in curriculum vitae, and costs to the college or funding source.
doi:10.5688/ajpe7810176
PMCID: PMC4315198  PMID: 25657363
peer review; open access; scientific publishing; scientific conferences

Results 1-25 (1253)