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Human genetics is the study of inheritance as it occurs in human beings. Human genetics encompasses a variety of overlapping fields including: classical genetics, cytogenetics, molecular genetics, biochemical genetics, genomics, population genetics, developmental genetics, clinical genetics, and genetic counseling. Genes can be the common factor of the qualities of most human-inherited traits. Study of human genetics can be useful as it can answer questions about human nature, understand the diseases and development of effective disease treatment, and understand genetics of human life. This article describes only basic features of human genetics; for the genetics of disorders please see: Medical genetics. Lifestyle Medicine, Personalized Medicine Diabetes and Translational Medicine are techniques used to analyze biological markers in the genome and proteome, realizing the value of personalized medicine the individual's genetic code and how their cells express their genes as proteins, by applying molecular biology to medical testing.
OMICS International Organizes 1000+ Global Events Every Year across USA, Europe & Asia with support from 1000 more scientific societies and Publishes 700+ Open access journals which contains over 100000 eminent personalities, reputed scientists as editorial board and organizing committee members. The conference series website will provide you list and details about the conference organize worldwide.
Scope and Importance:
Genomics refers to the field of genetics concerned with structural and functional studies of the genome. A genome is all the DNA contained within an organism or a cell including nuclear and mitochondrial DNA. The human genome is the total collection of genes in a human being contained in the human chromosome, composed of over three billion nucleotides. In April 2003, the Human Genome Project was able to sequence all the DNA in the human genome, and to discover that the human genome was composed of around 20,000 protein coding genes.
Internal medicine is the medical specialty dealing with the prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of adult diseases. Internists are especially skilled in the management of patients who have undifferentiated or multi system disease processes. Internists care for hospitalized and ambulatory patients and may play major role in teaching and research. Internal medicine patients are often seriously ill or require complex investigations, internists do much of their work in hospitals. Internists often have subspecialty interests in diseases affecting particular organs or organ systems. Internal medicine is also a specialty within clinical pharmacy and veterinary medicine. Subspecialties of internal medicine include allergy and immunology, cardiology (heart diseases), endocrinology (hormone disorders), hematology (blood disorders), infectious diseases, gastroenterology (diseases of the gut), nephrology (kidney diseases), oncology (cancer), pulmonology (lung disorders), and rheumatology (arthritis and musculoskeletal disorders).
As the science of genomics advances, genetic testing is becoming more commonplace in the clinic. Yet most genetic tests are not regulated, meaning that they go to market without any independent analysis to verify the claims of the seller. The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has the authority to regulate genetic tests, but it has to date only regulated the relatively small number of genetic tests sold to laboratories as kits. Whereas the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) does regulate clinical laboratories, it does not examine whether the tests performed are clinically meaningful. Since the 1990s, expert panels and members of Congress have expressed concern about this regulatory gap and the need for FDA to address it. In response, the FDA in 2010 announced plans to expand its regulation to all genetic tests; this expansion has yet to take place. In the interim, FDA continues to regulate test kits, and has begun to regulate genomics tools in clinical research.
International symposium and workshops:
1. Genomics and Personalized Medicine
February 7-11, 2016, Canada
2. Genomics in Medicine
February 19-20, 2015, USA
3. Symposium: Personalized Cancer Medicine
June 29 - 30, 2015, France
4. JIM Symposium in Personalized Medicine
August 5, Sweden
September 22-24, 2016 Berlin, Germany
November 28-30, 2016 Chicago, USA
November 17-19, 2016 San Francisco, USA
April 25-27, 2016 Valencia, Spain
October 31- November 02, 2016 Valencia, Spain
September 12-14, 2016 Berlin, Germany
July 18-20, 2016 Berlin, Germany
October 13-15, 2016 Dubai, UAE
9. 10th Biotech Congress
July 25-27, 2016 Bangkok, Thailand
October 10-12, 2016 Dubai, UAE
11. 4th Plant Genomics Conference
July 14-15, 2016 Brisbane, Australia
12. Personalized Medicine World Congress
January 24-27, Silicon Valley
13. Realizing Personalized Medicine through Integrative Medicine, Science and Technology
July 10-15, 2016
Relevant Society and Associations
1. The European Personalized Medicine Association
3. European Alliance for Personalized Medicine
4. Biotechnology Industry Organization
5. American Medical Association
6. Society of general Internal medicine
7. International society of internal medicine
8. Canadian society of internal medicine
9. Internal medicine professional societies
10. Cornell internal medicine associates
11. Wake internal medicine associates
1. Fierce Biotech
3. PM coalition
5. Chapel Hill Internal Medicine
6. Erland Internal medicine
7. Comprehensive internal medicine
8. Dillon internal medicine
9. Annapolis internal medicine
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This page was last updated on February 23, 2020