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Training & Tutorials:

*Roles and Responsibilities of a

 Business Analyst

*What is System Analyst

*What is SDLC and different

 Phases of it?

*What is usecase diagram?

 & its Importance.

*How to draw flowchart? And

 its uses?

*What is RUP? Explain in detail.

*What is UML explain in detail?

*Business Analyst Tutorials

*Business Analyst Interview

 Questions

*Testing (QA) knowledge Required

 for BA

*Business Analyst Healthcare

 domain Tutorials

*Business Analyst Finance

 Domain Tutorials

*Rational Rose Tools Interview

 Questions

*Diagrams for Business Analyst

*Resumes for Business Analyst

*Jobs for Business Analyst

*Interviews Tips

*Other-Interview-Questions

 

BA Interview Questions

*BA Interview questions set 1

*BA Interview questions set 2

*BA Interview questions set 3

*BA Interview questions set 4

*BA Interview questions set 5

*Business analyst Interview

 questions 6

*Business analyst Interview

 questions 7

*Business analyst Interview

 questions 8

*Resume writing tips for BA 9

*General business analyst interview

  questions 10

*Mortgage related interview questions

  for BA 11

 

Business Analyst Tutorials

*Responsibilities of a Business Analyst

*What is Business Analysis

*Sequence diagram Explained

*Class diagram explained

*RUP explained

*UML(unified modelling language)

*SDLC(systems development life cycle)

*Insurance knowledge for BA

*Health care knowledge for BA

*Finance banking knowledge for BA

*Role of a Business Analyst(high level)

*Use case diagram step by step

*Class Diagrams UML

*Responsibilities of BA

*What is RUP ?

*RUP in SDLC process

*SDLC

*Bug Life cycle

*BA Faq

*Business Users of the system

*Class diagrams

*CMM levels

*Collaboration diagram

*Data Mapping & Data modeling

*Data model in data base

*Deliverables in SDLC

*Tools used by BA

*Q-Gate (quality gate)

*RUP (rational unified processing)

*Sequence diagrams

*Deliverables in RUP

*UML (unified modeling language)

*Use case diagram

*Use case examples

*Use case template examples

*what are JAD sessions?

*What is GAP analysis ?

*What is User acceptance testing (
UAT)?

*Daily duties of a BA

*What is System analyst ?

*UML Tutorial Part 1

*UML Tutorial Part 2

*UML Tutorial Part 3

*UML Tutorial Part 4

*UML Tutorial Part 5

*UML Tutorial Part 6

*UML Tutorial Part 7

*UML Tutorial Part 8

 

Testing Knowledge

*Testing processes

*QTP recording flow

*Break points in qtp

*Split actions in qtp

*Parameterization

*Check Points in QTP

*Integrated testing

*What is QTP ?

*Loadrunner step by step

 

Business Analyst Finance

*Business Analyst Finance domain

 Interview questions set 1

*What is Fixed rate Loan?

*What is home equity line of credit

  (HELOC) ?

*What is Loan to value ratio ?

*What is debt to income  ratio &

*What is lien Lien holder ?

*What are mutual funds ? Interview

 questions

*Trading of Stocks , what are stocks?

*New york Stock exchange

*What is NASDAQ ?

*Stock exchanges in USA

*Factors that will affect the change in

 price of STOCKS

*How to buy a STOCK ?

*What stocks are treated as equity

 while bonds as debt ?

*Some more Finance related interview

  questions for Business analyst

*Imp finance related interview

 questions for BA

*What is SWAP and types of swaps

*What are  Options & Bonds and types

Bonds in finance

*what are Options in finance

*what is a derivative and how it functions

*Who is a broker dealer

*Commercial bank in brokerage industry

*Who is a market maker?

*who is a specialist ?

*What are bond and types of bonds

*Steps for writing use case diagram

*What is SOX (Sarbanes Oxley act)

*CMM Capability maturity model

 

Business Analyst Health care :

*BA Health Care Claims

*SAS (statistical analysis system)

*Clinical Trials

*What are FACETS

*Health care fraud detection

*What is HIPAA

*Medicare Procedures and policies

*Health care Interview questions for BA

 

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What is clinical trials

 

Clinical Trials

Clinical trials are research studies that enroll patients to evaluate new treatments which seek to improve upon existing treatments. Before their use on patients, new therapies are studied extensively in the laboratory. This preliminary investigation helps select the most promising treatments and determines the safest and most effective means for administration. Only through these trials can new information be obtained which can change the standard of cancer care. Clinical trials are the crucial link between the laboratory and the pharmacy shelves for new drugs, yet most lay people have little understanding of the process; the average person's exposure to clinical trials may run no deeper than advertisements soliciting recruits for new studies, which often offer compensation for participants. The first phase in a clinical trial begins only after extensive tests have been conducted in the laboratory using tissue cultures, animals or both. The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) have enforced a set of guidelines for research on humans. This set of guidelines is set to begin with a small study of healthy volunteers. Subjects or volunteers receive closes of the drug being studied, to gauge side effects, determine safe dosages and observe how the drug is metabolized. In the second phase of a clinical study, the medication or treatment is administered to a somewhat larger group of people who have the specific condition it is intended to treat.

If the earlier trials show promise, a third phase involving a large sample group helps researchers determine with greater precision the drug's efficacy. In investigational trials, scientists may administer placebos to a control group; often the researchers themselves are not aware of which patients are receiving the medication or the placebo. FDA guidelines are designed to prevent abuses of the clinical trial system. Researchers must obtain informed consent before subjects can be included in clinical trials, meaning that participants must receive adequate information about the risks and responsibilities involved, and about treatment options available.

Any clinical trial seeking an FDA research permit must also be monitored by an Institutional Review Board, consisting of at least five people with varying backgrounds which must include a member from a nonscientific discipline and one not affiliated with the research institution in question.

Such trials, which can be very costly, are often funded by the drug companies which want to push the product on to the market. The payoff can be big but very infrequent. The Pharmaceutical Research and Manufacturers Association in Washington, D.C., estimates that only five in several thousands of compounds that enter preclinical testing ever make it to trials involving humans. Of those five, only one will ever reach the pharmacy shelf after the necessary approvals.  The federal government provides major funding for clinical trials through organizations such as the National Cancer Institute. But most of such clinical trials are neutral, i.e. they do not favor any particular pharmaceutical company over another. Thus, clinical trials are part of the progress we need to make in the world of science and to provide better medical drugs available to the evolving diseases out in the world!!

 

 

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