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H1 PATH30001 Complete Notes (all topics covered)

Written by T

Contains the full set of up to date notes for PATH30001 with all necessary information needed to ace...

33 pages, 16583 words

H1 Path: Mechanisms in Disease (first 12 lectures)

Written by Emily

High H1 Notes - 88 Detailed notes on the first 12 lectures in Path Mechanisms of Disease. Over 70 p...

74 pages, 20585 words

H1 Pathology: Mechanisms of Human Disease (Lectures 13-21)

Written by Emily

High H1 notes. Detailed notes on all lectures in the second block of Mechanisms of disease. Lect...

83 pages, 20831 words

PATH30001 Mechanisms of Human Disease Complete H1 Notes

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These notes contain all topics covered in the lectures, written in dot-point form with accompanying...

58 pages, 18748 words

PATH30001: Mechanisms of Human Disease Notes (H1: 83%) [Lecture Notes, Textbook, Further Readings & More]

Written by Julian

Notes for PATH30001: Mechanisms of Human Disease at the University of Melbourne. I got a H1 (83%)...

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A subject that I loved by the end of semester. It takes some time to adjust to the pace of the subject as you switch gears each lecture to focus on a new disease/topic. The content is informally organised into modules like inflammation, cancer and genetics. Being aware of these topic areas will help you join the dots and learn the content, which is especially important for the end of semester exam. MSTs are pretty straight forward MCQs, but lull you into a false sense of security because the format is very different from the EOS exam. Most of the marks to pick up in the exam are from long answer questions (essays). My best bit of advice here is to start prepping for the exam early and get some practice in both PLANNING and WRITING long answer questions under timed conditions. The last time I had to write like this in an exam was 3 years ago in VCE English, and you can bet I was a bit rusty... so please take my advice and start preparing early for this one!!

Anonymous, Semester 1, 2019

As said by other reviewers, this subject is definitely content heavy and the way its presented with multiple lecturers for multiple diseases that seem to have no apparent connection can make the subject itself seem daunting to study for during exam time. The content however is fairly easy and doesn't require you to understand difficult concepts so if you revise ahead and keep on top of the lectures, the exams shouldn't be too hard. Also since the subject mainly requires a lot of memorisation, it's better if you think about the content more logically so its easier for the final exam where the big essays require you to pretty much regurgitate information and include diagrams to support your answers. Some of the diseases studied overlap with the diseases in PATH30002 so if you do that as part of the Pathology major, it makes the content a little more interesting than normal.

Anonymous, Semester 1, 2018

I Loved this subject! Yes, the content was heavy and sometimes appeared disjointed, having many different lecturers was a bit hard but do not fear! It was so interesting! loved it

Anonymous, Semester 1, 2015

Lots of material, delivered at varying levels of quality as you have a lot of different lecturers. Overall the subject is interesting, you go into a number of diseases and their causes. Can get very dry, however, as most lecturers just talk at you off of sparsely-labelled slides. One of those deceptive subjects where you have a good understanding of the concepts, then you get into the MST and they want one tiny detail from the slides that the lecturer mentioned for 0.5 seconds, so if you are doing it make sure you get familiar with the details, especially for the diseases with 2-3 separate lectures dedicated to them. If you can get into PATH30002, it is a good complement to the lectures as it helps make the content a bit more real.

Anonymous, Semester 1, 2014

Content heavy Varied lecturer quality Easy to understand, but a lot of remember

Anonymous, Semester 1, 2014