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Feasibility Report

Feasibility Report

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Published by Discov Singh

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Categories:Topics, Art & Design
Published by: Discov Singh on Apr 18, 2011
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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04/23/2013

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1.INTRODUCTION ABOUT THE STUDY
 
a) Feasibility study
  A Feasibility Study Report is a business plan for a specific project. It providesthe rationale and the support for that rationale to pursue a specific project from thefeasibility phase, pre-construction, construction and occupancy through investmentand technical management.The objectives of a feasibility study is to find out whether an information systemproject can be done (...is it possible?...is it justified?) and to suggest possiblealternative solutions. A feasibility study should provide management with enough information todecide:a) Whether the project can be doneb) Whether the final product will benefit its intended usersc)What are the alternatives among which a solution will be chosen (duringsubsequent phases)d) Whether there exists a preferred alternative A feasibility report is dynamic integration of financial investment, technical data,HR considerations and thorough output with return on investment (ROI)consideration in the project. It should be as dynamic as possible to incorporate anychange to assumptions or to incorporate new information. As a result, allassumptions made and specified in the Feasibility Study are meticulouslydocumented. The report is prepared in close consultation with our client (in additionto an architect, construction consultant and others) since some of the work includedin the report most likely has already been completed by the client.Despite the critical importance of a business plan, many Entrepreneurs andcompanies procrastinate when it comes to preparing a written business plandocument. They argue that they know their project and they have done their homework. Some also feel that their marketplace changes too fast for a feasibilityplan to be useful or that they just do not have enough time. However, Entrepreneursand Investors should not rush into new investments without a plan or a FeasibilityReport. A basic knowledge of clinical laboratory procedures is critical for all HospitalCorpsmen, particularly those working at small dispensaries and isolated dutystations without the supervision of a medical officer. A patient¶s complaint maybe of little value by itself, but coupled with the findings of a few easily completedlaboratory studies, a diagnosis can usually be surmised and treatment initiated.Hospital Corpsmen who can perform blood and urine tests and interpret theresults are better equipped to determine the cause of illness or request assistance.Since they can provide a more complete clinical picture to the medical officer,their patients can be treated sooner. In this chapter, we will discusslaboratory administrative responsibilities, ethics in the laboratory, the microscope,blood collection techniques, and step-by-step procedures for a complete bloodcount and urinalysis.
 
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Clinical pathology, including :
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Clinical icrobiology: This is the largest section in laboratory medicine;it encompasses five different sciences (units). These includebacteriology, virology, parasitology, immunology, and mycology.
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Clinical Chemistry: Units under this busy section are instrumentalanalysis, enzymology, toxicology and endocrinology.
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Hematology: This small, yet busy, section consists of two units, whichare coagulation and blood bank.
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Genetics is also studied along with a subspecialty known ascytogenetics.
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Reproduction biology : Semen analysis, Sperm bank and assistedreproductive technology.Distribution of clinical laboratories in health institutions varies greatly from oneplace to another. Take for example microbiology, some health facilities have a singlelaboratory for microbiology, while others
have
a separate lab for each unit, withnothing called a "microbiology" lab.aboratory equipment for hematology (black analyser) and urinalysis (left of theopen centrifuge).Here's a detailed breakdown of the responsibilities of each unit:
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icrobiology receives almost any clinical specimen, including swabs, feces,urine, blood, sputum, cerebrospinal fluid, synovial fluid, as well as possibleinfected tissue.
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Parasitology is a microbiology unit that investigates parasites. The mostfrequently encountered specimen here is faeces. However, blood, urine,sputum, and other samples may also contain parasites.
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Virology is concerned with identification of viruses in specimens such asblood, urine, and cerebrospinal fluid.
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Hematology works with whole blood to do full blood counts, and blood films aswell as many other specialised tests.
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Coagulation requires citrated blood samples to analyze blood clotting timesand coagulation factors.
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Clinical Biochemistry usually receives serum or plasma. They test the serumfor chemicals present in blood. These include a wide array of substances,such as lipids, blood sugar, enzymes, and hormones.
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Toxicology mainly tests for pharmaceutical and recreational drugs. Urine andblood samples are submitted to this lab.

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