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Inner Page Accordion Sample

Basic Pathological Sciences:

Why the past exam is important


(This is a sample of how the inner page accordion looks. Navigation on left, heading and free-form text.)

The Basic Pathological Sciences (BPS) examination is designed to ensure that all doctors undertaking the RCPA training program can demonstrate at an early stage of training that they have adequate foundation knowledge to equip them for specific training in their chosen discipline. It is recognised that there is some variation between medical schools in the teaching of basic sciences including pathology. The examination is set at a level that the College would recommend as appropriate for a student graduating from a medical school where basic pathology has been well addressed. This examination is not an entry requirement for the RCPA training program, but final year medical students and prevocational doctors may attempt the examination prior to registering with the College. This helps with preparation for training and enables the Trainee to proceed more rapidly with specific disciplinary training. It also provides an opportunity to demonstrate commitment to a career in pathology. 


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TEST

'He wasn't there': new twist over Chris accused
Chris Lane.

Parents of boys accused of random shooting of baseballer Chris Lane cast doubt as girlfriend brands killers "evil".


FROM DEV


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And, since I’d rather straight up steal from Clark than try to outwrite him, here’s his summary of what an effective bullet point is and does:

  1. A bullet expresses a clear benefit and promise to the reader. That’s right… they’re mini-headlines. Bullets encourage the scanning reader to go back into the real meat of your content, or go forward with your call to action.
  2. Keep your bullet points symmetrical if possible; meaning, one line each, two lines each, etc. It’s easier on the eyes and therefore easier on the reader.
  3. Avoid bullet clutter at all costs. Do not get into a detailed outline jumble of subtitles, bullets and sub-bullets. Bullets are designed for clarity, not confusion.
  4. Practice parallelism. Keep your bullet groups thematically related, begin each bullet with the same part of speech, and maintain the same grammatical form.
  5. Remember that bullets (like headlines) are not necessarily sentences. If you want to write complete sentences, stick with a paragraph or a numbered list.

Now that we’re standing on a firm foundation, let’s move into how to actually write these bullets …

The following uses its own styling for the bullet class:
 



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