Our review is designed to help you maximize your score on the Molecular-Genetic Exam. StatPearls questions and articles are linked directly to American Board of Pathology® content outlines. Each review course is designed to empower you to assess your knowledge and understanding of medical principles and concepts found on the Molecular-Genetic Exam.
We have 441 Multiple-choice 1st, 2nd, and 3rd order questions with four detailed teaching points linked to 348 PubMed indexed review articles related to the Molecular-Genetic Examination . You can customize practice questions to anatomical and clinical Pathologic Genetics Specialist subject areas. In addition, you will have access to a 250 question pre- and post-test Molecular-Genetic Exam to help you target learning and identify areas that need further study. Analytics and reports allow you to compare your scores to other students.
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The StatPearls molecular genetic prep questions, molecular genetic review questions, and molecular genetic test questions will help you achieve a top score on the Molecular-Genetic Examination . 379 authors and 10 editors have contributed to the development of the Molecular-Genetic Exam content, which is continuously refined and updated to improve your learning experience.
Molecular-Genetic Exam Overview
How many hours is the Molecular-Genetic Exam?
The Molecular-Genetic Exam is 7 hours.
How many questions is the Molecular-Genetic Exam?
The Molecular-Genetic Exam is 270 questions.
What topics are covered on the Molecular-Genetic Exam?
Topics include: Normal Structure and Function - 9%, Molecular Genetic Principles - 6%, Techniques and Methods - 3%, Assay Performance and Validation - 6%, Quality - 6%, Ethical, Legal, and Regulatory Issues - 6%, Indications for Testing - 6%, Inherited Diseases - 10%, Inherited Cancer Syndromes - 3%, Solid Tumors - 9%, Hematopathology - 8%, Pharmacogenetics - 4%, Infectious Diseases - 8%, Identity Testing - 4%, Histocompatibility - 1%, Informatics - 3%, and Laboratory Management-General - 8%
Molecular-Genetic Exam MCQs (441)
Our question bank for the Molecular-Genetic Exam covers four Cognitive Difficulty Levels:
- Allergy and Immunology - 16 questions
- Cardiovascular - 18 questions
- Connective Tissue - 12 questions
- Ears Nose and Throat - 15 questions
- Endocrine and Metabolic - 75 questions
- Eyes - 12 questions
- Gastrointestinal - 32 questions
- Genetics - 354 questions
- Genitourinary - 13 questions
- Growth and Development - 93 questions
- Gynecologic - 19 questions
- Hematologic - 59 questions
- Infectious - 21 questions
- Integument - 61 questions
- Musculoskeletal - 52 questions
- Nervous - 73 questions
- Obstetric - 8 questions
- Oncologic - 167 questions
- Psychiatric Mental Health - 4 questions
- Pulmonary - 21 questions
- Renal - 21 questions
- Surgery - 4 questions
- Toxicology - 3 questions
- Manage Care and Comply Regulations - 2 questions
- Health Promotion & Maintenance (Prevent Problems) - 3 questions
- Pharm/Parenteral Therapy (Drugs/Vital Signs) - 13 questions
- Physiological Adaptation (Care Ill Patients) - 280 questions
- Process (Analysis, Assess, Eval, Implement, Plan) - 297 questions
- Teaching/Learning (Promotes Behavior Change) - 1 questions
- Causes - 228 questions
- Classification - 42 questions
- Differential - 296 questions
- Epidemiology - 18 questions
- Evaluation Diagnostic Tests - 249 questions
- Evaluation Lab - 241 questions
- Evaluation Monitoring - 9 questions
- Evaluation Nuclear Medicine - 2 questions
- Evaluation Procedures - 110 questions
- Evaluation Radiologic - 74 questions
- Health Maint Prevention Public Health - 2 questions
- History Physical - 435 questions
- Pathophysiology - 385 questions
- Patient Education - 4 questions
- Prognosis Complications - 275 questions
- Toxicology - 3 questions
- Treatment Medical - 26 questions
- Treatment Radiation - 1 questions
- Treatment Surgical - 13 questions
- Clinical Education - 3 questions
- Therapeutics (Drug treatment) - 6 questions
- Drug Information - 5 questions
- Pharmaceutics (Safely dosing medications) - 4 questions
- Pharmacokinetics (Drug movement in body) - 1 questions
Molecular-Genetic Exam Articles (348)
Cornelia de Lange syndrome (CdLS) was described, in 1933, by the Dutch pediatrician, Cornelia Catharina de Lange, who illustrated two unrelate ...
Albright hereditary osteodystrophy (AHO) phenotype was first described in 1942 by Fuller Albright.
Congenital malformations of the uterus are the consequence of an anomaly in combination, canalization, and resorption of the septum during the deve ...
The development of the urinary tract begins with the formation of the nephrogenic cord in week four, along which the pronephros, mesonephros and me ...
Ehlers Danlos syndrome (EDS) is a group of hereditary connective tissue disorders which manifests clinically with skin hyperelasticity, h ...
Acral lentiginous melanoma (ALM), also sometimes referred to as, simply, acral melanoma, is melanoma occurring on the hands and feet (palms, soles, ...
Cellular receptors are proteins either inside a cell or on its surface, which receive a signal. In normal physiology, this is a chemical signal whe ...
Bronchioloalveolar carcinoma (BAC) is a variant of non-small cell lung cancer (NSCLC) that, in recent years, has received a new identity and nomenc ...
DNA is the template from which everything inside the human body is built, so it is incredibly important that nothing happens to this code. Unf ...
Pelizaeus-Merzbacher disease (PMD) is a demyelinating disorder of the CNS belonging to the group of hypomyelinating leukodystrophies. The disease w ...
In 2016, the World Health Organization (WHO) published a revised classification of central nervous system (CNS) tumors using molecular paramet ...
Autosomal dominant tubulointerstitial kidney disease (ADTKD) is a group of inherited kidney disorders. It is usually characterized by progress ...
Oropharyngeal squamous cell carcinoma (OPSCC), commonly known as throat cancer or tonsil cancer, refers to the cancer of the middle part of the pha ...
Infantile cortical hyperostosis (ICH), also known as Caffey disease, was first reported by Roske in 1930 and described by Caffey and Silverman in 1 ...
Transplant rejection can be classified as hyperacute, acute, or chronic. Hyperacute rejection is usually caused by specific antibodi ...
William G Gossman MD Professor Creighton University FAAEM Elkhorn NE
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