1. National Library of Medicine

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    2. Efficient identification of nationally mandated reportable cancer cases using natural language processing and machine learning.

      Efficient identification of nationally mandated reportable cancer cases using natural language processing and machine learning.
      ...nstructured Information Management Architecture - Asynchronous Scaleout (UIMA-AS) architecture containing the National Library of Medicine's UIMA MetaMap annotator as well as a variety of rule-based UIMA annotators that ...
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  2. About National Library of Medicine

    The United States National Library of Medicine (NLM), operated by the United States federal government, is the world's largest medical library. The collections of the National Library of Medicine include more than seven million books, journals, technical reports, manuscripts, microfilms, photographs, and images on medicine and related sciences, including some of the world's oldest and rarest works.

    Since 1879, the NLM has published the Index Medicus, a monthly guide to articles in nearly five thousand selected journals. The last issue of Index Medicus was printed in December 2004, but this information is offered in the freely accessible PubMed amongst the more than fifteen million MEDLINE journal article references and abstracts going back to the 1960s and 1.5 million references going back to the 1950s.

    The NLM also runs the National Center for Biotechnology Information (NCBI) which houses biological databases freely accessible over the Internet through the Entrez search engine and PubMed.

    The Toxicology and Environmental Health Program (TEHIP)], established at the NLM in 1967, is charged with developing computer databases compiled from the medical literature and from the files of governmental and nongovernmental organizations. TEHIP has implemented several information systems for chemical emergency response and public education, such as the Toxicology Data Network (TOXNET), [http://toxtown.nlm.nih.gov/Tox Town], [http://wiser.nlm.nih.gov/Wireless Information System for Emergency Responders (WISER)], [http://toxmystery.nlm.nih.gov/ToxMystery],and the [http://householdproducts.nlm.nih.gov/ Household Products Database]. These resources are accessible without charge on the Web.

    The Extramural Programs Division provides grants to support research in medical information science and to support planning and development of computer and communications systems in medical institutions. Research and publications in the history of medicine and the life sciences are also supported."