Find all School-related info fast with the new School-Specific MBA Forum

It is currently 22 Oct 2014, 19:59

Close

GMAT Club Daily Prep

Thank you for using the timer - this advanced tool can estimate your performance and suggest more practice questions. We have subscribed you to Daily Prep Questions via email.

Customized
for You

we will pick new questions that match your level based on your Timer History

Track
Your Progress

every week, we’ll send you an estimated GMAT score based on your performance

Practice
Pays

we will pick new questions that match your level based on your Timer History

Not interested in getting valuable practice questions and articles delivered to your email? No problem, unsubscribe here.

Events & Promotions

Events & Promotions in June
Open Detailed Calendar

Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable, and

  Question banks Downloads My Bookmarks Reviews Important topics  
Author Message
TAGS:
Director
Director
avatar
Joined: 06 Jan 2008
Posts: 560
Followers: 2

Kudos [?]: 107 [0], given: 2

Re: CR - Ankle fractures [#permalink] New post 18 Apr 2008, 05:41
C..but not 100% confident..
Director
Director
avatar
Joined: 06 Jan 2008
Posts: 560
Followers: 2

Kudos [?]: 107 [0], given: 2

Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable, and [#permalink] New post 24 Apr 2008, 14:27
Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable, and thus do not
require surgery, are given follow-up x-rays because their orthopedists
are concerned about possibly having misjudged the stability of the fracture.
When a number of follow-up x-rays were reviewed, however, all
the fractures that had initially been judged stable were found to have
healed correctly. Therefore, it is a waste of money to order follow-up
x-rays of ankle fracture initially judged stable.
Which of the following, if true, most strengthens the argument?
A. Doctors who are general practitioners rather than orthopedists are
less likely than orthopedists to judge the stability of an ankle fracture
correctly.
B. Many ankle injuries for which an initial x-ray is ordered are revealed
by the x-ray not to involve any fracture of the ankle.
C. X-rays of patients of many different orthopedists working in several
hospitals were reviewed.
D. The healing of ankle fractures that have been surgically repaired is
always checked by means of a follow-up x-ray.
E. Orthopedists routinely order follow-up x-rays for fractures of bone
other than ankle bones.
SVP
SVP
avatar
Joined: 04 May 2006
Posts: 1941
Schools: CBS, Kellogg
Followers: 18

Kudos [?]: 322 [0], given: 1

Premium Member
Re: CR-Xray [#permalink] New post 24 Apr 2008, 18:36
saravalli wrote:
Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable, and thus do not
require surgery, are given follow-up x-rays because their orthopedists
are concerned about possibly having misjudged the stability of the fracture.
When a number of follow-up x-rays were reviewed, however, all
the fractures that had initially been judged stable were found to have
healed correctly. Therefore, it is a waste of money to order follow-up
x-rays of ankle fracture initially judged stable.
Which of the following, if true, most strengthens the argument?
A. Doctors who are general practitioners rather than orthopedists are
less likely than orthopedists to judge the stability of an ankle fracture
correctly.
B. Many ankle injuries for which an initial x-ray is ordered are revealed
by the x-ray not to involve any fracture of the ankle.
C. X-rays of patients of many different orthopedists working in several
hospitals were reviewed.
D. The healing of ankle fractures that have been surgically repaired is
always checked by means of a follow-up x-ray.
E. Orthopedists routinely order follow-up x-rays for fractures of bone
other than ankle bones.


D.[for me]

The X-rays are used to check whether or not ankle fractures heals correctly.

Conclusion: it is waste money to order the x-rays of ankle fracture. This conclusion based on a finding that ankle fracture heals correctly under review of many x-rays.

Assumption: it is not neccessary to order x-rays initially. In nature, the fracture will automatically correctly heal.

So D win

Do not forget to correct me if I am wrong! :lol:
_________________

Get the best GMAT Prep Resources with GMAT Club Premium Membership

VP
VP
avatar
Joined: 10 Jun 2007
Posts: 1467
Followers: 6

Kudos [?]: 108 [0], given: 0

Re: CR-Xray [#permalink] New post 24 Apr 2008, 18:46
sondenso wrote:
This conclusion based on a finding that ankle fracture heals correctly under review of many x-rays.


D says that the healing is "always" check by x-rays, and this doesn't mean "many" x-rays.
you got the "many" right, but "always" doesn't equate "many"...
CEO
CEO
User avatar
Joined: 17 May 2007
Posts: 2995
Followers: 57

Kudos [?]: 443 [0], given: 210

Re: CR-Xray [#permalink] New post 27 Apr 2008, 15:46
C ?
This was discussed before I believe.
saravalli wrote:
Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable, and thus do not
require surgery, are given follow-up x-rays because their orthopedists
are concerned about possibly having misjudged the stability of the fracture.
When a number of follow-up x-rays were reviewed, however, all
the fractures that had initially been judged stable were found to have
healed correctly. Therefore, it is a waste of money to order follow-up
x-rays of ankle fracture initially judged stable.

Which of the following, if true, most strengthens the argument?
A. Doctors who are general practitioners rather than orthopedists are
less likely than orthopedists to judge the stability of an ankle fracture
correctly.
B. Many ankle injuries for which an initial x-ray is ordered are revealed
by the x-ray not to involve any fracture of the ankle.
C. X-rays of patients of many different orthopedists working in several
hospitals were reviewed.

D. The healing of ankle fractures that have been surgically repaired is
always checked by means of a follow-up x-ray.
E. Orthopedists routinely order follow-up x-rays for fractures of bone
other than ankle bones.
Senior Manager
Senior Manager
avatar
Joined: 19 Apr 2008
Posts: 325
Followers: 3

Kudos [?]: 34 [0], given: 0

Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable, and [#permalink] New post 29 Jun 2008, 13:23
Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable, and thus do not
require surgery, are given follow-up x-rays because their orthopedists
are concerned about possibly having misjudged the stability of the fracture.
When a number of follow-up x-rays were reviewed, however, all
the fractures that had initially been judged stable were found to have
healed correctly. Therefore, it is a waste of money to order follow-up
x-rays of ankle fracture initially judged stable.

Which of the following, if true, most strengthens the argument?


A. Doctors who are general practitioners rather than orthopedists are
less likely than orthopedists to judge the stability of an ankle fracture
correctly.
B. Many ankle injuries for which an initial x-ray is ordered are revealed
by the x-ray not to involve any fracture of the ankle.
C. X-rays of patients of many different orthopedists working in several
hospitals were reviewed.
D. The healing of ankle fractures that have been surgically repaired is
always checked by means of a follow-up x-ray.
E. Orthopedists routinely order follow-up x-rays for fractures of bone
other than ankle bones.
Director
Director
avatar
Joined: 10 Sep 2007
Posts: 950
Followers: 7

Kudos [?]: 189 [0], given: 0

Re: CR;Ankle Injuries [#permalink] New post 29 Jun 2008, 16:33
IMO C.
It proves that data obtained is from statistically different place and not a skewed one.
Intern
Intern
User avatar
Joined: 13 Sep 2009
Posts: 27
Location: D-Hell-I , India
WE 1: IT Services and Product Development
Followers: 0

Kudos [?]: 1 [0], given: 2

Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable , and do [#permalink] New post 02 Dec 2009, 15:20
Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable , and do not require surgery , are given follow up x-rays because their orthopedists are concerned about possibly having misjudged the stability of the fracture . When a number of follow-up x-rays were reviewed,however , all the fractures that had initially been judged stable were found to have healed correctly. Therefore it is a waste of money to order follow-up x-rays of ankle fractures initially judged stable.

Which of the following, if true, most strengthens the argument ?

(A) Doctors who are general practitioners rather than orthopedists are less likely than orthopedists to judge the stability of an ankle fracture correctly.

(B) Many ankle injuries for which an initial x-ray is ordered are revealed by the x-ray not to involve any fracture of the ankle.

(C) X-rays of patients of many different orthopedists working in several hospitals were reviewed.

(D) The healing of ankle fractures that have been surgically repaired is always checked by means of a follow-up x-ray.

(E) Orthopedists routinely order follow-up x-rays for fractures of bones other than ankle bones.
_________________

procrastination is the biggest sin of all

Manager
Manager
avatar
Joined: 29 Jul 2009
Posts: 225
Followers: 3

Kudos [?]: 51 [0], given: 6

Re: Follow-up X rays [#permalink] New post 02 Dec 2009, 16:41
Is it C?
Manager
Manager
avatar
Joined: 17 Aug 2009
Posts: 238
Followers: 4

Kudos [?]: 93 [0], given: 25

Re: Follow-up X rays [#permalink] New post 03 Dec 2009, 00:00
Quote:
Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable , and do not require surgery , are given follow up x-rays because their orthopedists are concerned about possibly having misjudged the stability of the fracture . When a number of follow-up x-rays were reviewed,however , all the fractures that had initially been judged stable were found to have healed correctly. Therefore it is a waste of money to order follow-up x-rays of ankle fractures initially judged stable.

Which of the following, if true, most strengthens the argument ?

(A) Doctors who are general practitioners rather than orthopedists are less likely than orthopedists to judge the stability of an ankle fracture correctly.-INCORRECT. Weakens the argument

(B) Many ankle injuries for which an initial x-ray is ordered are revealed by the x-ray not to involve any fracture of the ankle.CORRECT. Is consistent with the argument

(C) X-rays of patients of many different orthopedists working in several hospitals were reviewed.Does not narrow down the focus to ankle fracture patients.

(D) The healing of ankle fractures that have been surgically repaired is always checked by means of a follow-up x-ray.INCORRECT. Weakens the argument

(E) Orthopedists routinely order follow-up x-rays for fractures of bones other than ankle bones.INCORRECT. weakens the argument



Therefore B it is

Whats the OA?
Intern
Intern
User avatar
Joined: 13 Sep 2009
Posts: 27
Location: D-Hell-I , India
WE 1: IT Services and Product Development
Followers: 0

Kudos [?]: 1 [0], given: 2

Re: Follow-up X rays [#permalink] New post 03 Dec 2009, 10:38
The OA is (C) . It shows that the sample of x-ray data was probably sufficiently representative of cases of ankle fracture judged to be stable by orthopedists.
_________________

procrastination is the biggest sin of all

Manager
Manager
avatar
Joined: 02 Nov 2009
Posts: 70
Schools: INSEAD- WL, IE - Apr 2011
Followers: 1

Kudos [?]: 12 [0], given: 1

Re: Follow-up X rays [#permalink] New post 31 Dec 2009, 08:33
B cannot be the answer since it talks about 'Many ankle injuries', which is out of scope.
By POE C is the best answer (though not very convincing).
Manager
Manager
User avatar
Status: Its Wow or Never
Joined: 11 Dec 2009
Posts: 209
Location: India
Concentration: Technology, Strategy
GMAT 1: 670 Q47 V35
GMAT 2: 710 Q48 V40
WE: Information Technology (Computer Software)
Followers: 5

Kudos [?]: 52 [0], given: 7

Re: Follow-up X rays [#permalink] New post 02 Jan 2010, 12:04
ronniebassist wrote:
Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable , and do not require surgery , are given follow up x-rays because their orthopedists are concerned about possibly having misjudged the stability of the fracture . When a number of follow-up x-rays were reviewed,however , all the fractures that had initially been judged stable were found to have healed correctly. Therefore it is a waste of money to order follow-up x-rays of ankle fractures initially judged stable.

Which of the following, if true, most strengthens the argument ?

(A) Doctors who are general practitioners rather than orthopedists are less likely than orthopedists to judge the stability of an ankle fracture correctly.

(B) Many ankle injuries for which an initial x-ray is ordered are revealed by the x-ray not to involve any fracture of the ankle.

(C) X-rays of patients of many different orthopedists working in several hospitals were reviewed.

(D) The healing of ankle fractures that have been surgically repaired is always checked by means of a follow-up x-ray.

(E) Orthopedists routinely order follow-up x-rays for fractures of bones other than ankle bones.


C is the answer acc to me since a smaller group of patients reviewed in the hypothesis above would have weakened the argument while a broad spectrum strengthens it.
_________________

---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
If you think you can,you can
If you think you can't,you are right.

Senior Manager
Senior Manager
User avatar
Joined: 22 Dec 2009
Posts: 364
Followers: 10

Kudos [?]: 217 [0], given: 47

GMAT ToolKit User
Re: Follow-up X rays [#permalink] New post 16 Jan 2010, 08:17
ronniebassist wrote:
Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable , and do not require surgery , are given follow up x-rays because their orthopedists are concerned about possibly having misjudged the stability of the fracture . When a number of follow-up x-rays were reviewed,however , all the fractures that had initially been judged stable were found to have healed correctly. Therefore it is a waste of money to order follow-up x-rays of ankle fractures initially judged stable.

Which of the following, if true, most strengthens the argument ?

(A) Doctors who are general practitioners rather than orthopedists are less likely than orthopedists to judge the stability of an ankle fracture correctly. Weakens the arguement. INCORRECT

(B) Many ankle injuries for which an initial x-ray is ordered are revealed by the x-ray not to involve any fracture of the ankle. The arguement talks about follow up Xrays and not initial Xrays. Irrelevant! INCORRECT

(C) X-rays of patients of many different orthopedists working in several hospitals were reviewed. Correct Answer - Strengthens the arguement by showing the data range considered for the conclusion

(D) The healing of ankle fractures that have been surgically repaired is always checked by means of a follow-up x-ray. Talks about surgical repairing which is not being discussed. Irrelevant! INCORRECT

(E) Orthopedists routinely order follow-up x-rays for fractures of bones other than ankle bones. Talks about bone fracture other than ankle. Irrelevant! INCORRECT

_________________

Cheers!
JT...........
If u like my post..... payback in Kudos!! :beer

|Do not post questions with OA|Please underline your SC questions while posting|Try posting the explanation along with your answer choice|
|For CR refer Powerscore CR Bible|For SC refer Manhattan SC Guide|


~~Better Burn Out... Than Fade Away~~

Senior Manager
Senior Manager
User avatar
Status: MBAing!!!!
Joined: 24 Jun 2011
Posts: 311
Location: United States (FL)
Concentration: Finance, Real Estate
GPA: 3.65
WE: Project Management (Real Estate)
Followers: 6

Kudos [?]: 45 [0], given: 56

Re: CR - Ankle Fractures [#permalink] New post 26 Oct 2011, 11:26
I picked C...it strengthen the argument by stating that the study was representative enough because many hospitals and many orthopedists were reviewed.
Manager
Manager
avatar
Joined: 28 Sep 2011
Posts: 206
GMAT 1: Q V
Followers: 1

Kudos [?]: 32 [0], given: 5

Re: Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable , and do [#permalink] New post 23 Mar 2012, 11:40
I have chosen the answer C for this question:

A. We are not really concerned about general practitioners in this case, so this is irrelevant. Also, if doctors are generally less likely to judge the stability of an ankle fracture correctly, this would be a reason to actually keep doing x-rays - this statement would actually weaken the argument.

B. We are concerned about the "follow-up x-rays" once a fracture has been determined. This answer choice states that "initial x-rays" are ordered for ankle injuries. Although this may seem like a good answer, the situations are not quite the same. Therefore, this is irrelevant information.

C. At first glance, I wasn't sure that this answer was correct. However, I looked at the statement "When a number of follow up x-rays were reviewed..." and determined that in order to strengthen the argument, you might want to close the "weakening" gap. A way to weaken this argument might be to say that all the reviewed x-rays were done by a single orthopedist. In order strengthen this argument, we would counter by saying that we have a very representative sample of patients who were reviewed by many different orthopedists.

D. We are not concerned with ankle fractures that have been surgically repaired (unstable fractures).

E. We only care about ankle fractures in this argument, not about x-rays for fractures in other bones.
Intern
Intern
avatar
Joined: 19 Mar 2013
Posts: 1
Followers: 0

Kudos [?]: 0 [0], given: 0

Re: Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable, and [#permalink] New post 07 Apr 2013, 01:05
ankle fractures and ankle injuries are two different conceptions.
1 KUDOS received
Verbal Forum Moderator
Verbal Forum Moderator
User avatar
Joined: 15 Jun 2012
Posts: 1120
Location: United States
Followers: 136

Kudos [?]: 1374 [1] , given: 122

Re: Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable, and [#permalink] New post 07 Apr 2013, 21:00
1
This post received
KUDOS
alimad wrote:
Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable, and thus do not
require surgery, are given follow-up x-rays because their orthopedists
are concerned about possibly having misjudged the stability of the fracture.
When a number of follow-up x-rays were reviewed, however, all
the fractures that had initially been judged stable were found to have
healed correctly. Therefore, it is a waste of money to order follow-up
x-rays of ankle fracture initially judged stable.
Which of the following, if true, most strengthens the argument?
A. Doctors who are general practitioners rather than orthopedists are
less likely than orthopedists to judge the stability of an ankle fracture
correctly.
B. Many ankle injuries for which an initial x-ray is ordered are revealed
by the x-ray not to involve any fracture of the ankle.
C. X-rays of patients of many different orthopedists working in several
hospitals were reviewed.
D. The healing of ankle fractures that have been surgically repaired is
always checked by means of a follow-up x-ray.
E. Orthopedists routinely order follow-up x-rays for fractures of bone
other than ankle bones.

A - Additional information irrelevant to the discussion
B - Additional information that strengthens the discussion - keep
C - Additional information that strengthens the discussion (to a lesser extent) - keep
D - Info. out of scope - talking about ankle fractures that are surgically reparied.
E - Not relevant.

Between B and C, I choose B. Wait for your responses. Thanks


GENERAL METHOD:

In CR, Strengthen and Assumption are always considered the most difficult questions. To solve Strengthen question, we should:
- Identify the conclusion - This is what you're trying to strengthen. MOST important.
- Personalize the argument if you can.
- Look for weaknesses in the argument - It seems contradict, but in real GMAT, the answers are always used to eliminate that weakness. Frankly, that's the logic GMAC uses

Avoid Shell game that always support a conclusion that is similar to, but slightly different from the one in the question.

APPLY:

Premise: Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable, --> do not require surgery, are given follow-up x-rays
Premise: When follow-up x-rays were reviewed, however, all the fractures that had initially been judged stable were found to have healed correctly
Conclusion: it is a waste of money to order follow-up x-rays of ankle fracture initially judged stable

What is the weakness: Do the follow-up x-rays that were reviewed by the doctors represent for all follow-up x-rays in general - KEY Point.
Best answer will eliminate that weakness.

CONSIDER EACH ANSWERS:

A. Doctors who are general practitioners rather than orthopedists are less likely than orthopedists to judge the stability of an ankle fracture correctly. - WRONG - Out of scope.

B. Many ankle injuries for which an initial x-ray is ordered are revealed by the x-ray not to involve any fracture of the ankle. - WRONG - SHELL GAME - Please re-read the conclusion, "it is a waste of money to order follow-up x-rays of ankle fracture initially judged stable". The conclusion is only about the ankle fracture initially judged stable, not all ankle injuries in general. On the other hand, B is TOO GENERAL, It does NOT support a conclusion we need to strengthen.

C. X-rays of patients of many different orthopedists working in several hospitals were reviewed. - CORRECT - Eliminate the weakness perfectly.

D. The healing of ankle fractures that have been surgically repaired is always checked by means of a follow-up x-ray. - WRONG - Out of scope

E. Orthopedists routinely order follow-up x-rays for fractures of bone other than ankle bones. - WRONG - Out of scope.

I hope it could help.

_____________________________
Please kudo if my post helps. Thank you
_________________

Please +1 KUDO if my post helps. Thank you.

"Designing cars consumes you; it has a hold on your spirit which is incredibly powerful. It's not something you can do part time, you have do it with all your heart and soul or you're going to get it wrong."

Chris Bangle - Former BMV Chief of Design.

Intern
Intern
avatar
Joined: 01 Mar 2013
Posts: 4
Followers: 0

Kudos [?]: 2 [0], given: 15

Re: [#permalink] New post 02 May 2013, 22:10
thank you for the explanation, I felt like the light bulb in my head was just turned on after I read your explanation. Thanks. =)
JDMBA wrote:
yash500 wrote:
JDMBA - thanks but still I have question related to answer C.

C says -
C. X-rays of patients of many different orthopedists working in several hospitals were reviewed.

Does it means that X rays from orthopedists suspected whether its true or false and hence gone for review????


No this is not what it is saying.

The author is taking data and drawing a specific conclusion from it. Whenever you see a survey, sample, poll, etc. You should always be suspect of whether the data is representative of the whole.

For instance, if you read about polls for presidentail elections back in the 1920's the polls would indicate that a certain president would win by an overwhelming majority. However, the polls were conducted via telephone and only wealthy citizens had a telephone and the conclusion reached by the poll was not representative of the total population. Hence the prediction was wrong.

In the case of this argument, the author points to a sample of Xrays that were done a second time and the injury was always healed. What if this sample is only from the Worlds Greatest Orthopedist? Would the data gathered from this Orthopedist be representative of all Orthopedists? No. This would make it impossible for anyone to make a conclusion that 2nd xrays should never be done.

So by saying that the data is gathered from "many different orthopedists working in several hospitals", you are confirming that the data is representative and therefore strengthening the argument by eliminating the possibilty that the data is representative of only the Worlds Greatest Orthopedist.
Senior Manager
Senior Manager
avatar
Joined: 21 Jan 2010
Posts: 348
Followers: 1

Kudos [?]: 76 [0], given: 12

Re: Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable , and do [#permalink] New post 21 Jun 2013, 11:44
ronniebassist wrote:
Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable , and do not require surgery , are given follow up x-rays because their orthopedists are concerned about possibly having misjudged the stability of the fracture . When a number of follow-up x-rays were reviewed,however , all the fractures that had initially been judged stable were found to have healed correctly. Therefore it is a waste of money to order follow-up x-rays of ankle fractures initially judged stable.

Which of the following, if true, most strengthens the argument ?

(A) Doctors who are general practitioners rather than orthopedists are less likely than orthopedists to judge the stability of an ankle fracture correctly.

(B) Many ankle injuries for which an initial x-ray is ordered are revealed by the x-ray not to involve any fracture of the ankle.

(C) X-rays of patients of many different orthopedists working in several hospitals were reviewed.

(D) The healing of ankle fractures that have been surgically repaired is always checked by means of a follow-up x-ray.

(E) Orthopedists routinely order follow-up x-rays for fractures of bones other than ankle bones.


Author's main point is We don't need follow up X rays after the ankle fracture become stable. He supports this argument by saying that :
When a number of follow-up x-rays were reviewed,however , all the fractures that had initially been judged stable were found to have healed correctly
Now their are many ways to strengthen the argument. In such questions involving data one can strengthen argument by adding more dimension to the data. Example here you can say that - data from different orthopedists was observed to another dimension to the argument and make it more plausible.

That's what choice C does. hence it is the answer.

Another way to think about it is :In case the premise was :
When a data from different Orthopedists x-rays was reviewed,however , all the fractures that had initially been judged stable were found to have healed correctly

The current premise would have strengthen it. ie Number of x rays from different orthopedists were studied.

Looking at other options :


(A) Doctors who are general practitioners rather than orthopedists are less likely than orthopedists to judge the stability of an ankle fracture correctly.
// We don't care about other doctors interpretations. out.

(B) Many ankle injuries for which an initial x-ray is ordered are revealed by the x-ray not to involve any fracture of the ankle.
//It talks about initial x rays. this doesn't affect out conclusion.out.

(C) X-rays of patients of many different orthopedists working in several hospitals were reviewed.//Correct.

(D) The healing of ankle fractures that have been surgically repaired is always checked by means of a follow-up x-ray.
// This actually weakens the author's argument.

(E) Orthopedists routinely order follow-up x-rays for fractures of bones other than ankle bones.
[i]//other bones? This doesn't support our argument. If anything it weakens it.[/i]

Last edited by Narenn on 05 Oct 2013, 10:37, edited 1 time in total.
All similar threads have been merged.
Re: Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable , and do   [#permalink] 21 Jun 2013, 11:44
    Similar topics Author Replies Last post
Similar
Topics:
Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable, and mymba99 0 27 Apr 2008, 15:46
Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable, and JCLEONES 0 18 Apr 2008, 05:41
Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable, and alimad 0 21 Jun 2013, 11:44
Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable, and Himalayan 0 29 Dec 2006, 06:34
Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable, and jerrywu 0 13 Sep 2006, 21:35
Display posts from previous: Sort by

Often patients with ankle fractures that are stable, and

  Question banks Downloads My Bookmarks Reviews Important topics  

Go to page   Previous    1   2   3   4   5   6   7   8    Next  [ 141 posts ] 



GMAT Club MBA Forum Home| About| Privacy Policy| Terms and Conditions| GMAT Club Rules| Contact| Sitemap

Powered by phpBB © phpBB Group and phpBB SEO

Kindly note that the GMAT® test is a registered trademark of the Graduate Management Admission Council®, and this site has neither been reviewed nor endorsed by GMAC®.