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Author Topic: Tiếng Anh chuyên ngành Y - Dược  (Read 86822 times)

13 Tháng Một, 2010, 11:58:10 AM
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      Topic này dành riêng cho chuyên ngành Y Dược giúp cho chúng ta hiểu sâu về môn Tiếng Anh trong ngành Y Dược (Bác sĩ, y tá - điều dưỡng...) vì trước tình hình "Lỗ hổng tiếng Anh chuyên ngành" hiện nay.  Mình hi vọng sẽ giúp cho những bác sĩ, thầy thuốc trong tương lai hoàn thành sứ mệnh cao cả "Lương y phải như từ mẫu" của mình.  :D

13 Tháng Một, 2010, 12:00:44 PM
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Mở đầu:

English in medicine (grammar in use)


Present simple of the verb to be + gerund of the verb

Something that is happening at the time of speaking:
• Dr Ky is driving to the hospital.
• Dr. Ky is going to the operating room.
• I’m going to work.

Something that is happening around or close to the time of speaking, but not necessarily exactly at the time of speaking:
• I am writing an interesting article on brain tumor. I’ll lend it to you when I’ve finished it.

Something that is happening for a limited period of time around the present (e.g. today, this week, this season, this year. . .)
• Our residents are working hard this term.

Changing situations:
• The patient is getting better with the new treatment.
• His blood pressure is rising very fast.

Temporary situations:
• I am living with other residents until I can buy my own apart- ment

Present continuous with a future meaning

To talk about what you have arranged to do in the near future (personal arrangements).
• We are stenting a renal artery on Monday.
• I am having dinner with a medical representative tomorrow.

( We can also use the form going to in these sentences, but it is less natural when you talk about arrangements.
We do not use the simple present or will for personal arrangements).

Simple present shows an action that happens again and again (repeated ac- tion) in the present time, but not necessarily at the time of speaking.

To talk about something that happens all the time or repeatedly or something that is true in general:
• I do interventional radiology.
• Nurses take care of patients.
• Cigarettes cause lung cancer.

To say how often we do things:
• I begin to operate at 8.30 every morning.
• Dr. Ky does cranioplasty two evenings a week.
• How often do you go to the neurologist? Once a month.

For a permanent situation (a situation that stays the same for a long time):
• I work as an endocrinologist in the diabetes program of our hospital. I have been working there for ten years.

Some verbs are used only in simple tenses. These verbs are verbs of thinking or mental activity, feeling, possession and perception, and reporting verbs. We often use can instead of the present tense with verbs of perception:
• I now understand why the patient is in such a bad condition.
• I can see the solution to your problem now.

The simple present is often used with adverbs of frequency such as always, often, sometimes, rarely, never, every week, and twice a year:
• The chairman is always working.
• I always go to work at 6.30 am.

Simple present with a future meaning. We use it to talk about
timetables, schedules ...:
• What time does Ross’ operation conference start? It starts to- morrow at 9.30.



To say what we have already decided to do or what we intend to
do in the future (do not use will in this situation):
• I am going to attend the 20th International Congress of Cardiology next month.
• There is a CT course in Boston next fall. Are you going to attend it?

To say what someone has arranged to do (personal arrangements), but remember that we prefer to use the present continuous because it sounds more natural:
• What time are you meeting the vice chairman?

To say what we think will happen (making predictions):
• The patient is looking terrible. I think he is going to die soon.

If we want to say what someone intended to do in the past but did not do, we use was/were going to:
• He was going to do a CT on the patient but changed his mind.

To talk about past predictions we use was/were going to:
• She was going to become a good surgeon.


I/We will or shall (will is more common than shall. Shall is often
used in questions to make offers and suggestions): Ex: Shall we go to the symposium (hoi nghi chuyen de) next week?

We use it when we decide to do something at the time of speaking (remember that in this situation, you cannot use the simple present):
• Have you called the cardiologist?
• No, I haven’t had time to do it.
• OK, don’t worry, I will do it.
When offering, agreeing, refusing and promising to do some- thing, or when asking someone to do something:
• That case looks difficult for you. I will help you.
• Can I have the book I lent you last week back? Of course. I will give it back to you tomorrow.
• Don’t ask to use his stethoscope. He won’t lend it to you.
• I promise I will send you a copy of the latest article on AIDS as soon as I get it.
• Will you help me with this patient, please?

You do not use will to say what someone has already decided to do or arranged to do (remember that in this situation we use going to or the present continuous)

To predict a future happening or a future situation:
• Medicine will be very different in a hundred years time.
• Neurology won’t be the same in the next two decades

Remember that if there is something in the present situation that shows us what will happen in the future (near future) we use going to instead of will:

With expressions such as: probably, I am sure, I bet, I think, I
suppose, I guess:
• I will probably attend the European Congress.
• You should listen to Dr. Higgins giving a conference. I am sure you will love it.
• I bet the patient will recover satisfactorily.
• I guess I will see you in the next annual meeting.

Will be + gerund of the verb

To say that we will be in the middle of something at a certain time in the future:
• This time tomorrow morning I will be attending the conference about drugs and the CNS.

To talk about things that are already planned or decided (similar to the present continuous with a future meaning):
• We can’t meet this evening. I will be operating on the patient we talked about.

To ask about people’s plans, especially when we want something or want someone to do something (interrogative form):
• Will you be attending to my patients this evening?

Will have + past participle of the verb

To say that something will already have happened before a certain time in the future:
• I think the liver will already have arrived by the time we begin the transplantation.
• Next spring I will have been working for 25 years in this hospital.

The simple past has the following forms:

The past of the regular verbs is formed by adding -ed to the infinitive.
The past of the irregular verbs has its own form.

Did/didn’t + the base form of the verb.

Did I/you/. . . + the base form of the verb

To talk about actions or situations in the past (they have already finished):
• I enjoyed the resident’s party very much.
• When I worked as a resident in Madrid, I lived in a small apartment.

To say that one thing happened after another:
• Yesterday we had a terrible duty. We operated on five patients and then we did a kidney transplantation.

To ask or say when or what time something happened:
• When were you operated on last time?

To tell a story and to talk about happenings and actions that are not connected with the present (historical events):
• Roentgen discovered X-rays

Was/were + gerund of the verb

To say that someone was in the middle of doing something at acertain time. The action or situation had already started before this time but hadn’t finished:
• This time last year I was writing an article on lipid metabolism.

Notice that the past continuous does not tell us whether an action was finished or not. Perhaps it was, perhaps it was not.

To describe a scene:
• A lot of patients were waiting in the corridor.

Have/has + past participle of the verb

To talk about the present result of a past action.
To talk about a recent happening
In the latter situation you can use the present perfect with the following

Just (i.e., a short time ago): to say something has happened a short time ago:
• Dr. Ky has just arrived at the hospital.

Already: to say something has happened sooner than expected:
• The second-year resident has already finished her presentation.

Remember that to talk about a recent happening we can also use the simple past:

A period of time that continues up to the present (an unfinished period of time):
• We use the expressions: today, this morning, this evening, this week ...
• We often use ever and never.

Something that we are expecting. In this situation we use yet to show that the speaker is expecting something to happen, but only in questions and negative sentences:
• Dr. Nam has not arrived yet.
We can also use yet with the simple past:
• Dr. Nam did not arrive yet.

Something you have never done or something you have not done during a period of time that continues up to the present:
• I have not reported a CT scan since I was a resident.

How much we have done, how many things we have done or how many times we have done something:
• I have attended to ten patients today.
• Dr. Concepcion has operated on four hearts this weekend.

Situations that exist for a long time, especially if we say always. In this case the situation still exists now:
• Dr. Nga has always worked very hard.
• Dr. Nga has always been a very talented surgeon.

We also use the present perfect with these expressions:

Superlative: It is the most . . . :
• It is the most interesting case that I have ever seen.

The first (second, third . . .) time ...:
• This is the first time that I have seen a patient with Wilson’s disease


Shows an action that began in the past and has gone on up to the present time

Have/has been + gerund

To talk about an action that began in the past and has recently
stopped or just stopped:
• You look tired. Have you been studying?
• Yes, I have been studying the Pancoast case.
To ask or say how long something has been happening. In this case the action or situation began in the past and is still happen- ing or has just stopped.
• Dr. Sancho and Dr. Martos have been working in the project from its inception.

We use the following particles:

How long . . .? (to ask how long).

For, since (to say how long):
• How long have you been working as a family doctor?
• I have been working for ten years.
• I have been working very hard since I got this post.

For (to say how long as a period of time):
• I have been studying MR imaging for three months.
Do not use for in expressions with all:
• I have worked as a doctor all my life (not “for all my life”).

Since (to say the beginning of a period):
• I have been teaching anatomy since 1980.

In the present perfect continuous the important thing is the action itself and it does not matter whether the action is finished or not. The action can be finished (just finished) or not (still happening).
In the present perfect the important thing is the result of the action and
not the action itself. The action is completely finished


Shows an action that happened in the past before another past action. It is the past of the present perfect.

Had + past participle of the verb.

To say that something had already happened before something
else happened:
• When I arrived at the meeting, the chairman had already begun his presentation


Shows an action that began in the past and went on up to a time in the past. It is the past of the present perfect continuous.

Had been + gerund of the verb

To say how long something had been happening before something else happened:
• She had been working as an endocrinologist for forty years before she was awarded the Nobel prize.


Imagine this situation:
The surgeon says to the radiologist, “Why don’t you do a CT scan to the patient with an acute abdominal pain?”
The surgeon proposes (that) the radiologist do a CT scan to the patient with an acute abdominal pain.

The subjunctive is formed always with the base form of the verb (the infinitive without to):
I suggest (that) you work harder.
She recommended (that) he give up drinking alcohol.

« Last Edit: 14 Tháng Một, 2010, 08:27:37 AM by giaythuytinh_209 »

14 Tháng Một, 2010, 08:09:53 AM
Reply #2
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Em có thuật ngữ tiếng anh về các chuyên ngành trong Y khoa không?
Ví dụ: Da Liễu, Răng-Hàm-Mặt

« Last Edit: 14 Tháng Một, 2010, 08:20:10 AM by giaythuytinh_209 »

27 Tháng Một, 2010, 08:50:09 PM
Reply #3
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Từ vựng trong Y học

* Bệnh: Disease, sickness, illness
* Bệnh bạch hầu: Diphteria
* Bệnh bại liệt trẻ em: Poliomyelitis
* Bệnh cùi (hủi, phong): Leprosy - Người: leper
* Bệnh cúm: Influenza, flu
* Bệnh dịch: Epidemic, plague
* Bệnh đái đường: Diabetes
* Bệnh đau dạ dày: Stomach ache
* Bệnh đau khớp (xương): Arthralgia
* Bệnh đau mắt (viêm kết mạc): Sore eyes (conjunctivitis)
* Bệnh đau mắt hột: Trachoma
* Bệnh đau ruột thừa: Appendicitis
* Bệnh đau tim: Hear-disease
* Bệnh đau gan: Hepatitis
    (a) Viêm gan: hepatitis
    (b) Xơ gan: cirrhosis
* Bệnh đậu mùa: Small box
* Bệnh động kinh: Epilepsy
* Bệnh đục nhân mắt: Cataract
* Bệnh hạ cam, săng: Chancre
* Bệnh hen (suyễn): Asthma
* Bệnh ho, ho gà: Cough, whooping cough
* Bệnh hoa liễu (phong tình): Venereal disease
* Bệnh kiết lỵ: Dysntery
* Bệnh lao: Tuberculosis, phthisis (phổi)
* Bệnh lậu: Blennorrhagia
* Bệnh liệt (nửa người): Paralysis (hemiplegia)
* Bệnh mạn tínhChronic: disease
* Bệnh ngoài da: Skin disease
* (Da liễu)Khoa da: (dermatology)
* Bệnh nhồi máu (cơ tim): Infarct (cardiac infarctus)
* Bệnh phù thũng: Beriberi
* Bệnh scaclatin(tinh hồng nhiệt): Scarlet fever
* Bệnh Sida: AIDS
* Bệnh sốt rét: Malaria, paludism
* Bệnh sốt xuất huyết: Dengue fever
* Bệnh sởi: Measles
* Bệnh xưng khớp xương: Arthritis
* Bệnh táo: Constipation
* Bệnh tâm thần: Mental disease
* Bệnh thấp: Rheumatism
* Bệnh thiếu máu: Anaemia
* Bệnh thuỷ đậu: Chicken-pox
* Bệnh thương hàn: Typhoid (fever)
* Bệnh tim: Syphilis
* Bệnh tràng nhạc: Scrofula
* Bệnh trĩ: Hemorrhoid
* Bệnh ung thư: Cancer
* Bệnh uốn ván: Tetanus
* Bệnh màng não: Meningitis
* Bệnh viêm não: Encephalitis
* Bệnh viêm phế quản: Bronchitis
* Bệnh viêm phổi: Pneumonia
* Bệnh viêm ruột: Enteritis
* Bệnh viêm tim: Carditis
* Bệnh học tâm thần: Psychiatry
* Bệnh lý: Pathology
* Bệnh SIDA  (suy giảm miễn dịch): AIDS
* Bệnh viện: Hospital
* Bệnh nhân: Patient, sick (man, woman)
* Bà đỡ: Midwife
* Băng: Bandage
* Bắt mạch: To feel the pulse
* Buồn nôn: A feeling of nausea
* Cảm: To have a cold, to catch cold
* Cấp cứu: First-aid
* Cấp tính (bệnh): Acute disease
* Chẩn đoán: To diagnose, diagnosis
* Chiếu điện: X-ray
* Chóng mặt: Giddy
* Dị ứng: Allergy
* Đau âm ỉ: Dull ache
* Đau buốt, chói: Acute pain
* Đau họng: Sore throat
* Đau răng: Toothache
* Đau tai: Ear ache
* Đau tay: To have  pain in the hand
* Đau tim: Heart complaint
* Điều trị: To treat, treatment
* Điều trị học: Therapeutics
* Đơn thuốc: Prescription
* Giun đũa: Ascarid
* Gọi bác sĩ: To send for a doctor
* Huyết áp: Blood pressure
* Chứng: IstêriHysteria
* Khám bệnh: To examine
* Khối u: Tumuor
* Loét,ung nhọt: Ulcer
* Mất ngủ: Insomnia
* Ngất: To faint, to loose consciousness
* Ngoại khoa (phẫu thuật): Surgery
* Ngộ độc: Poisoning
* Nhi khoa: Paediatrics
* Nhổ răng: To take out (extract) a tooth.


27 Tháng Một, 2010, 09:04:58 PM
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Đi khám tại bệnh viện

Nếu như bạn đang sống ở một nước nói tiếng Anh hoặc cần đi khám ở một bệnh viện quốc tế, bạn sẽ cần kỹ năng sử dụng tiếng Anh một cách khá thành thạo.
Hãy tham khảo một số từ vựng liên quan tới các bộ phận trên cơ thể, một số sẽ giúp bạn rất nhiều khi diễn tả tình trạng sức khỏe khi gặp mặt bác sỹ.

   1. Ache:  to suffer from a continuous and dull pain (chịu đựng cơn đau, bị đau)
   2. Appointment: a meeting set for a specific time and place (buổi hẹn gặp có thời gian và địa chỉ cụ thể)
   3. Ailment: a physical or mental illness or disorder. (bị ốm, bị đau)
   4. Bruise: an injury in which the skin is not broken. It often appears as ruptured blood vessels and purplish discolorations on the skin. (vết bầm)
   5. Chemist Shop: a store that sells or dispenses medicines (British English). (hiệu thuốc)
   6. Cold: A viral infection. Symptoms include: a runny nose, sneezing, coughing, chills, and sometimes a fever.  (bị cảm lạnh)
   7. Cough: to release air suddenly (and often involuntarily) from the lungs. (bị ho)
   8. Dizzy: to feel unsteady, unbalanced, and as if you are going to fall. (cảm giác chóng mặt)
   9. Emergency: a condition that requires urgent and immediate aid. (tình trạng khẩn cấp)
  10. Fever: an abnormally high body temperature (bị sốt)Flu: see ‘influenza’. (Bị cúm)
  11. Fracture: when a bone in the body is broken or cracked. (gãy xương)
  12. Graze: a slight scratch, scrape, or small wound on the skin. (vết xước)
  13. Hospital: a building where people receive medical and surgical care. (bệnh viện)
  14. Influenza: a contagious viral disease, which has symptoms such as fever, chills, and muscular pain (commonly known as ‘flu’). (lây nhiễm)
  15. Operation: a surgical procedure aimed at restoring or improving the health of a patient. (phẫu thuật)
  16. Pain: an unpleasant physical sensation – that hurts or causes distress. (vết đau)
  17. Patient: a person who is currently receiving medical care or treatment. (bệnh nhân)
  18. Pharmacy: a store that sells or dispenses medicines (U.S English). (hiệu thuốc)
  19. Rash: an outbreak on the skin that is often red and itchy. (vết ngứa trên da)
  20. Sprain: a painful injury to a joint (such as the ankle or the wrist) (trật khớp)
  21. Symptoms: a sign or indication of a disease or illness. (triệu chứng)

27 Tháng Một, 2010, 10:27:40 PM
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Tên tiếng anh của chuyên ngành Y

1) Y học cơ sở: (basic medicine)
_ Giải phẫu học: anatomy
_ Sinh lý học: physiology
_ Hóa sinh: biochemistry
_ Mô học: histology
_ Dược lý học: pharmacology
_ Giải phẫu bệnh: anapathology
_ Vi sinh học: microbiology
_ Sinh lý bệnh: pathophysiology
_ Ký sinh trùng: parasitology

2) Cận lâm sàng: (paraclinical)
_ Hình ảnh học: radiology
_ Siêu âm: ultrasonology

3) Lâm sàng: (clinical medicine)
_ Tâm thần học: psychiatrics
_ Tâm lý học: psychology
_ Y học cổ truyền: traditional medicine
_ Ngoại khoa: surgery
_ Vật lý trị liệu: physiotherapy
_ Phục hồi chức năng: rehabilitation
_ Gây mê - hồi sức: anesthesiology & recovery
_ Nhi khoa: pediatrics
_ Huyết học: hematology
_ Mắt: ophthalmology
_ Tiêu hóa học: gastroenterology
_ Sản khoa: obstetrics
_ Ngoại lồng ngực: thoracic surgery
_ Nội khoa: internal medicine
_ Ngoại thần kinh: surgical neurology
_ Lão khoa: geriatrics
_ Ngoại niệu: surgical urology
_ Ung bướu: oncology
_ Tai mũi họng: otorhinolaryngology
_ Tim mạch: cardiology
_ Thẫm mỹ: cosmetics
_ Nội thần kinh: internal neurology
_ Phẫu thuật tạo hình: plastic surgery
_ Da liễu: dermatology
_ Chấn thương - chỉnh hình: traumato – orthopedics.


03 Tháng Hai, 2010, 05:31:19 PM
Reply #6
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Tiếng Anh Chuyên Ngành Y Khoa

Tác giả :  Eric, H.Glen dinning

Professional English In Use Medicine - Tiếng Anh Chuyên Ngành Y Khoa gồm 60 đơn vị học bao hàm nhiều từ vựng về y khoa. Các chủ đề gồm các loại bệnh và bệnh chứng, các phương pháp chuẩn đoán, điều trị, khám bệnh và phòng bệnh. Quyển sách này còn giới thiệu các từ vựng y khoa thông dụng liên quan đến các bộ phận và chức năng của cơ thể, các nhân viên y tế và trợ y, giáo dục đào tạo, nghiên cứu và thuyết trình.

Professional English In Use Medicine đã được nghiên cứu kỹ dựa theo tuyển tập tiếng Anh y khoa của Viện Nghiên cứu ngôn ngữ ứng dụng, sử dụng các văn bản, tài liệu và các ca bệnh thực.

Professional English In Use Medicine rất cần thiết cho những người đang hành nghề y cần sử dụng tiếng Anh trong công việc, nghiên cứu, học tập, trong hoặc ngoài nước.