That is a very broad question. It really depends on what you are looking for. Off the top of my head, I am thinking of possibly the British Medical Journal, New England Journal of Medicine, Canadian Medical Association Journal, and the Journal of the American Medical Association etc.
For websites, you could maybe try the Science Daily or Medgadget.
There is more information than you can handle out there and if you know where to look they should be readily accessible to you.
The recent rise of smartphones and tablets has opened up the doors for new ways we can use technology in our day-to-day lives. From reading news to playing games, it seems that we suddenly have a lot more options and a lot more flexibility.
Medicine has leveraged these advances to make tools and utilities that can take advantage of the new market, where a computer and more importantly the software that is on it has become portable.
Nearing the start of my clinical years, I present to you my list of phone and tablet apps that I currently use or have used in the past that I feel will continue to be useful for any medical student.
Disclaimer: The following apps are all available for iOS. Availability online, on Android, Blackberry, or any other operating system may vary depending on the author of the respective programs.
Hi there Tom, thanks for writing.
I cannot say I have seen any physiology videos floating around in the ether but I do have a set of anatomy videos. The University of Wisconsin Medical College created a set of gross anatomy dissections that are available online here. The videos are quite lengthy but thorough and was a very useful resource when studying for my anatomy exam. I’m sure I don’t need to explain that these videos are graphic and are performed on cadavers.
All the best to you. I hope you find that which you seek. Good luck!