Mobile applications are coming to the web for the first time in more than a decade.
The first major release of the open source medical journal, which has more than 5 million subscribers, is now available for download.
The new edition includes more than 4,000 articles, many of which were written by authors who are currently employed or are pursuing a Ph.
D. The latest edition also includes new content such as a video series on heart attacks, and new tools that can be used to track the distribution of a journal article.
The journal also introduces a new interactive website that allows readers to compare a journal publication to the ones available on the web.
“We have been making significant improvements to our mobile apps and web interface, and the new edition brings the same benefits to patients and researchers alike,” said Dr. Andrew Hsu, the medical editor of the journal, in a press release.
“Now, users can access articles across all the major online journals, including those in the field of heart and cardiology, and even those in other fields, like biochemistry and molecular biology.
The best part?
The articles themselves are still free to download and read.
We are thrilled to see the impact our work has had on patients and their families.”
As an online publication, the Journal of the American College of Cardiology (JACC) has been publishing on mobile devices since 2009.
It is now a subscription publication, and subscriptions to the online version cost $8 per year, or $60 per year for all users.
The JACC is now offering the free JACC Mobile App for iOS and Android phones.
“The Journal of Cardiovascular and Pulmonary Sciences has always been our most popular online publication.
It has provided a valuable tool to researchers and physicians for many years.
The Journal of Medical Digital Imaging and Automation, however, is the only publication that is available in both iOS and OSX, so we are excited to bring this to all of our readers,” said JACC Chief Medical Editor James E. Linn, MD, in the press release announcing the release of JACC’s mobile app.
“With the JACC app, you can access the journal online, or download the articles and follow the progress of a trial,” said Linn.
“This allows you to track your progress as you continue with your research, so you can keep up with new developments and trends in cardiovascular and pulmonary diseases.”
The JACC mobile app offers a variety of tools that include a news feed, a searchable directory of journals, and an interactive tool for reviewing articles.
The application also allows users to search the journal by keywords and other advanced search options.
The mobile app is available on Apple and Android devices, and users can view a preview of the app’s content here.
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