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A question from listener Blake–do we use Anki or Brainscape for studying–led to a discussion of the various tools and techniques Aline Sandouk (MD/PhD student), Nick Lind, Madeline Cusimano, and Mason LaMarche (all M2s) use to shove medical knowledge into their brains.
And the co-hosts get some practice with their patient communication skills using questions posed by Yahoo! Answers users.
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This Week in Medical News
MIT wants pics of your poop to train their artificial intelligence with, which is not at all a problem. Hiccups could be a way of teaching babies how to monitor their breathing, an activity that is partially under voluntary control. And the vaping sickness epidemic continues.
We Want to Hear From You
What are your favorite study apps and tools? Call us at 347-SHORTCT anytime, visit our Facebook group, or email email@example.com. Do all three!
Continue reading Study Tips, Annoying Hics, and Fat Cloud Rips
When you’re drinking from the firehose, you need a good straw. This is why medical students often turn to technology to help distill everything down into something they can actually remember and use. But buried under a mountain of technological possibilities, it’s really difficult to decide on what level of dependence on technology you’ll accept, what apps to use, what websites to trust, how to establish a workflow for studying, whether or not residents (or worse, patients) will ding you for whipping out your smartphone during rounds, how to keep all your devices charged, and how to pay for it all.
Students Alison Pletch, Jesse Van Maanen, and Cole Cheney talked about the tech they use; what about you?
Listen to Episode 029: What Tech Makes Med School Easier?.
The opinions expressed in this feed and podcast are not those of the University of Iowa or the Roy J. and Lucille A. Carver College of Medicine.