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Device Comparative Effectiveness Studies Received $40 Mil. From NIH In '09

This article was originally published in The Gray Sheet

Executive Summary

The National Institutes of Health handed out about $40 million of its comparative effectiveness research funds in 2009 to studies directly impacting devices, with more than two-thirds of that money targeting medical imaging or in vitro diagnostics applications

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Feds Furnish $100 Million For Device Comparative Effectiveness Research

The Department of Health and Human Services has committed nearly $100 million to device and diagnostics studies out of the $1.1 billion designated by the 2009 economic stimulus package for comparative effectiveness research.

Feds Furnish $100 Million For Device Comparative Effectiveness Research

The Department of Health and Human Services has committed nearly $100 million to device and diagnostics studies out of the $1.1 billion designated by the 2009 economic stimulus package for comparative effectiveness research.

Comparative effectiveness inventory

The Department of Health and Human Services is 1requesting public comment through Aug. 9 on development of a comparative effectiveness research "inventory" of ongoing and completed research for public consumption. HHS agencies have posted information on research projects stemming from the $1.1 billion in comparative effectiveness funding provided by economic stimulus legislation (2"The Gray Sheet" Jan. 11, 2010), but the agency is trying to develop a more comprehensive and accessible database. Comments are requested on appropriate sources of research for inclusion in the inventory, incentives for encouraging participation, methods for categorizing content and strategies to ensure that the inventory is "useful and sustainable over time.

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