by Kenneth C. Chern MD (Editor), Kenneth W. Wright MD (Editor) Last-Minute Optics: A Concise Review of Optics, Refraction, and Contact. If you study the Ophthalmology Review Manual and work the questions in this book, you will do well on OKAPS. Review Questions in Ophthalmology book. Read reviews from world's largest community for readers. Updated for its Second Edition, this question-and-answer. . Review Questions in Ophthalmology: A Question and Answer Book: Kenneth C Chern and Kenneth W Wright. Leo G. Carney. School of.
|Language:||English, Spanish, French|
|Genre:||Fiction & Literature|
|Distribution:||Free* [*Sign up for free]|
1 online resource ( pages): illustrations (some color), , English, Book; Illustrated, 6. Review questions in ophthalmology: a question and answer book. Download Citation on ResearchGate | On Jul 1, , Leo G. Carney and others published Review Questions in Ophthalmology: A Question. Updated for its Second Edition, this question-and-answer review book offers a concise review of ophthalmology. It combines a review of basic.
Question 38 in the neuro-op quiz: either answer B or C would be correct, since Eaton-Lambert syndrome is a presynaptic disorder that affects the axon terminal and not only the synapse.
Answer to question 68 in the neuro-op quiz: irrigating the "left ear" suddently becomes irrigating the "left eye". The list goes on and on.
One is left with the distinct impression that the authors slapped this book together in a hurry. I hope they pay more attention in a future edition. The questions in this book are superb.
They really hit the highlights on very important topics. I would supplement the optics, and would supplement the pathology sections as would be expected. It has more questions, but the questions are not as good overall.
There is a lot more minutia in the Mass Eye and Ear question book. His thesis was that at least in literary criticism the ultimate responsibility of the reviewer is to the work being reviewed, not to its intended audience.
In contrast to that, I believe that in the case of books developed for a professional audience the intention and scope of a book and its relevance to the discipline should be the primary matter of concern to the reviewer. The second edition of Review Questions in Ophthalmology is generally well produced.
It is wide-reaching in its scope but this does not make it comprehensive. They suggest the book should be one part of a structured program of study.
Each chapter has a number of questions designed to test basic knowledge and others that use clinical case presentations to test the assimilation of knowledge and the development of decision-making skills.
In all, there are in excess of 1, questions and answers. This is without doubt a very good review book. It will help readers consolidate learned knowledge and recognise weaknesses in that knowledge.
The liberal use of clinical case presentations gives a practical edge to the learning experience. The question and answer approach has some merit.
In general, the answers are easy to understand and they are a reasonable source of current knowledge.