Nick Black mainly focuses on MEDLINE, Health care, Psychological intervention, Physical therapy and Pediatrics. His study in MEDLINE is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Randomized controlled trial, Delphi method, Family medicine and Intensive care medicine. His studies deal with areas such as Patient satisfaction, Public relations and Medical education as well as Health care.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Content validity, Reliability, Quality of life, Stress incontinence and Prospective cohort study in addition to Physical therapy. His Content validity research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Internal validity, Criterion validity, Cohen's kappa and Quality assurance. His research investigates the connection with Quality assurance and areas like External validity which intersect with concerns in Gold standard.
Health care, Surgery, Family medicine, Physical therapy and Nursing are his primary areas of study. His Health care research incorporates themes from Public health, MEDLINE, Public relations and Medical education. He interconnects Health services and Health policy in the investigation of issues within Public relations.
His Surgery research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Prostatectomy and Cohort study. Nick Black conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Physical therapy and Patient-reported outcome through his research. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Quality and Nursing.
His primary areas of study are Patient-reported outcome, Dementia, Health care, Nursing and MEDLINE. His studies in Dementia integrate themes in fields like Gerontology, Psychiatry, Quality of life, Rasch model and Referral. As a member of one scientific family, Nick Black mostly works in the field of Health care, focusing on Public health and, on occasion, Electronic prescribing.
His Nursing study combines topics in areas such as Quality, Quality management, Family medicine and Patient experience. His MEDLINE research includes themes of Psychological intervention, Retrospective cohort study and Health policy. His research investigates the connection between Physical therapy and topics such as Elective surgery that intersect with problems in Odds ratio.
His primary areas of investigation include Health care, Patient-reported outcome, MEDLINE, Nursing and Physical therapy. His Health care research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Quality of life, Standardized mortality ratio, Medical education, Public health and Quality management. Nick Black has included themes like Stakeholder, Public relations and Randomized controlled trial in his Medical education study.
His MEDLINE study incorporates themes from Psychological intervention, Retrospective cohort study, Dementia, Pediatrics and Comorbidity. His Nursing research incorporates elements of Focus group and Family medicine. His Physical therapy study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Quality of life, Knee replacement, Arthroplasty and Elective surgery.
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The feasibility of creating a checklist for the assessment of the methodological quality both of randomised and non-randomised studies of health care interventions.
Sara H Downs;Nick Black.
Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health (1998)
Why we need observational studies to evaluate the effectiveness of health care
Consensus development methods, and their use in clinical guideline development.
M K Murphy;N A Black;D L Lamping;C M McKee.
Health Technology Assessment (1998)
Patient reported outcome measures could help transform healthcare.
Consensus development methods, and their use in clinical guideline development: a review
Murphy E;Black N;Lamping D;Mckee C.
Health Technology Assessment (1998)
Evidence based policy: proceed with care.
Epidemiology of severe sepsis occurring in the first 24 hrs in intensive care units in England, Wales, and Northern Ireland.
Andrew Padkin;Caroline Goldfrad;Anthony R. Brady;Duncan Young.
Critical Care Medicine (2003)
Methods in health services research. Interpreting the evidence: choosing between randomised and non-randomised studies
Martin McKee;Annie Britton;Nick Black;Klim McPherson.
Effect of open peer review on quality of reviews and on reviewers'recommendations: a randomised trial
S. van Rooyen;Fiona Godlee;S. Evans;N. Black.
Consensus development methods: a review of best practice in creating clinical guidelines
Nick Black;Maggie Murphy;Donna Lamping;Martin McKee.
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