Mark I. Appelbaum, PhD - US grants
|Psychology||University of California, San Diego, La Jolla, CA|
Area:quantitative psychology,developmental psychology
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High-probability grantsAccording to our matching algorithm, Mark I. Appelbaum is the likely recipient of the following grants.
|Years||Recipients||Code||Title / Keywords||Matching
|1995 — 1999||Appelbaum, Mark I||
P01Activity Code Description:
For the support of a broadly based, multidisciplinary, often long-term research program which has a specific major objective or a basic theme. A program project generally involves the organized efforts of relatively large groups, members of which are conducting research projects designed to elucidate the various aspects or components of this objective. Each research project is usually under the leadership of an established investigator. The grant can provide support for certain basic resources used by these groups in the program, including clinical components, the sharing of which facilitates the total research effort. A program project is directed toward a range of problems having a central research focus, in contrast to the usually narrower thrust of the traditional research project. Each project supported through this mechanism should contribute or be directly related to the common theme of the total research effort. These scientifically meritorious projects should demonstrate an essential element of unity and interdependence, i.e., a system of research activities and projects directed toward a well-defined research program goal.
Core--Quantitative Methods Facility
@ Vanderbilt University
|2001 — 2002||Appelbaum, Mark I||
P50Activity Code Description:
To support any part of the full range of research and development from very basic to clinical; may involve ancillary supportive activities such as protracted patient care necessary to the primary research or R&D effort. The spectrum of activities comprises a multidisciplinary attack on a specific disease entity or biomedical problem area. These grants differ from program project grants in that they are usually developed in response to an announcement of the programmatic needs of an Institute or Division and subsequently receive continuous attention from its staff. Centers may also serve as regional or national resources for special research purposes.
@ University of California San Diego