Resource centre for YourTerm MED
Find and use the relevant terminology resources
Dictionnaire médical de l’Académie de Médecine – ver 2020 (FR) Académie nationale de Médecine
Drugs@FDA Glossary of Terms (EN), U.S. Food&Drug Administration
Glossaire des sigles (FR) Hôpitaux de Toulouse
Lexique des termes médicaux (FR) Hôpitaux Universitaires Genève
OncoTerm (EN, ES) LexiCon
Organ donation glossary (DE) University of Heidelberg, Germany
Translators without Borders, TWB. There are two sets of glossaries. While the first set was created in the context of the European Refugee Response (ERR), the second one was created in the contexts of the Rohingya and the Northeast Nigeria crises. Both glossaries are in progress from a content and from a technical perspective, not because they have not been finalized yet, but because they are actively used in the context of evolving crises.
TriMED (IT, EN, FR) is a multilingual terminological database, which was conceived in order to tackle different problems related to the complexity of medical terminology in three languages: Italian, English and French.
In particular, the resource can be accessed by 1) patients, who can look for the equivalent of technical terms in a more familiar and comprehensible terminology; 2) translators, who can consult a structured terminological record providing a wide range of information in both source and target language; and 3) physicians, who, in terms of interoperability, can consult other useful medical resources such as MeSH terms, Snomed CT etc.
The work on the compilation of the records has been running since 2018 and, at the present time, we can give the following number of completed records per language: 263 for English, 132 for French, and 347 for Italian.
Finally, the resource was implemented by following the most recent ISO standards for the management of terminology and this fits with the FAIR data principles in the context of the European Open Science Cloud (EOSC).
Varimed (EN, ES) VariMed is a medical terminology database designed by members from the LexiCon research group of the University of Granada, Rutgers University, and Carleton University. Their main objective is to study denominative variation as a cognitive and communicative phenomenon in medical discourse.
Heymans Institute of Pharmacology and Mercator School (Department of Applied Linguistics, Belgium)