Use the BMJ Best Practice app as a second opinion in the clinical setting. It’s a useful companion to the already trustworthy information found in BMJ Best Practice online.
Plagiarism is an all to frequent occurrence on the app store. Recently, three doctors stand accused of plagiarizing a popular textbook and face charges that may lead to losing their medical licenses.
One recent piece, by Margaret McCartney, was published in the British Medical Journal titled “How do we know whether medical apps work?”  It is a nice short read, where Dr. McCartney lays out the overriding utilization of smartphones and tablets in our daily lives to both play games, manage our daily activities, and search […]
Doctor’s Toolbag app is an excellent app to help understand, calculate and manage patients with specific conditions. The user interface is clear and it is easy to find relevant information. The strong evidence support provided with each test will help assist doctors make clinical decisions.
The introduction of the British Medical Journal to Newsstand marks an interesting point in the world of academic journals. Using the iPad as a content delivery platform ensures that
access to essential information is now quicker, simpler and most importantly easier than ever before. By improving content delivery, the BMJ, Newsstand and the iPad ensure that the latest evidence based information is in the hands of physicians in the most important place: on the front line
If you are a BMA member and read the BMJ, then the BMJ app is well worth downloading. With an impressive interface and library management, this app sets a standard which other journals should attempt to follow.