DATABASES ON MEDICINE AND MOLECULAR BIOLOGY
|Images from the Clendening Library|
This exhibit displays hundreds of images from medical and natural history texts, most of which were printed before 1800. They are organized by theme: diagnostics, human body, imaging, instruments, physician-patient culture, portraits, public health, reproduction, reproduction instruments, therapeutics.
|The Index of Medieval Medical Images (IMMI) and the Graphic IMMI|
The Index of Medieval Medical Images (IMMI) was a project funded by the National Library of Medicine and by The Ahmanson Foundation. The mission of the IMMI project was to describe and index the contents of all medieval manuscript images with medical components presently held in North American collections.
|The Discovery and Early Development of Insulin|
This site documents the initial period of the discovery and development of insulin, 1920-1925, by presenting over seven thousand page images reproducing original documents ranging from laboratory notebooks and charts, correspondence, writings, and published papers to photographs, awards, clippings, scrapbooks, printed ephemera and artifacts. Drawing mainly on the Banting, Best and related collections housed at the Thomas Fisher Rare Book Library and the Archives and Records Management Services at the University of Toronto, it also includes significant holdings from the Aventis Pasteur (formerly Connaught) Archives, and the personal collection of Dr. Henry Best.
MedHist offers free access to a searchable catalogue of Internet sites and resources covering the history of medicine.
|The Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine|
All laureates of the nobel prize in physiology or medicine.
|Visual Culture and Public Health Posters|
Database made by the NLM, History of Medicine Division.
|Who Named It ?|
Whonamedit.com is a biographical dictionary of medical eponyms. It presents a complete survey of all medical phenomena named for a person, with a biography of that person. Eventually, this will include more than 15.000 eponyms and more than 6.000 persons.