rcc.tech-res.com Review:

DAIDS Regulatory Support Center (RSC) - Welcome to DAIDS RSC Regulatory Support Center (RSC) Website which has been go-to place for information on regulatory aspects of DAIDS clinical trial.

  • http://rcc.tech-res.com/contact-information DAIDS & the DAIDS RSC Contact Information - Contact Information of Office for Policy in Clinical Research Operations, DAIDS, DAIDS Regulatory Support Center (RSC)
  • http://rcc.tech-res.com/clinical-research-sites Clinical Research Site - The DAIDS RSC is a contract-based organization that provides comprehensive clinical regulatory support to DAIDS for all NIAID/DAIDS
  • http://rcc.tech-res.com/clinical-research-sites/protocol-registration Protocol Registration - he DAIDS RSC Protocol Registration Office (PRO) receives and processes all protocol registration materials submitted by Clinical Research Sites
  • http://rcc.tech-res.com/clinical-research-sites/personnel-information-in-daids-es Personnel Info in DAIDS-ES - About Personnel Information and the DAIDS RSC Clinical Study Information Office (CSIO)
  • http://rcc.tech-res.com/clinical-research-sites/crf-storage CRF Management - The DAIDS RSC Case Report Form (CRF) Management Team works closely with DAIDS and Clinical Research Sites
  • http://rcc.tech-res.com/network-and-protocol-teams Protocol Development - The below documents describe the processes and parties involved in the lifecycle of a protocol, the DAIDS-defined study statuses and milestones, and processes for implementing protocol changes and Letters of Amendment (LOAs).
  • http://rcc.tech-res.com/daids DAIDS Staff - This page is designed to link you to information that will facilitate the most common activities you engage in that are supported by the DAIDS RSC.
  • http://rcc.tech-res.com/general-public/resources-useful-links Useful Links - Useful Links Division of AIDS (DAIDS), ClinicalTrials.gov ,The International Council for Harmonisation (ICH)
  • http://rcc.tech-res.com/clinical-research-sites/safety-reporting/daids DAIDS Adverse Experience Reporting System (DAERS) - The DAERS is an internet-based system used by DAIDS Clinical Research Sites to report Expedited Adverse Events to DAIDS

    Country:, North America, US

    City: -97.822 , United States

  • Crystal Nutt - Love it!!!!

    I LOVE this thing. I love the non typical way you squeeze it to grind. It is so pretty and chic and modern. Would make a really awesome gift. My favorite part is that it's adjustable, so you can decide how big or small you want your pepper or spice to come out. Every fall I get in a soup making mood and I'm already there! This will be great on top of my split pea soup. (Disclaimer:I was sold this product at a discount for my honest feedback. )

  • G. Irby - It works!

    I've only tried this for a few weeks, I got it through a Mom's meet sampling program. My husband and I have been trying to get pregnant unsuccessfully this year. Well, I got pregnant after taking this...so I'm a believer that it works! I definitely ovulated that cycle, and I could just tell things were going better. Now I'll be switching back to a prenatal. I love that it has no taste and you can take it with whatever drink you'd like. I had to get used to stirring enough for it to dissolve. The first few times, I noticed particles had stuck to the glass. I was a little disappointed I couldn't find it at the CVS near my house and I had to drive a little further out to get it, but it was worth it. ;)

  • Frederick - the game can be fun once you stop trying to even attempt to match ...

    It's not intuitive at all first thing off the bat. The dance moves are extremely complicated and it doesn't show you how to do any of them, just throws you right in. I wish there was a tutorial or some kind of walk through before you did the dance. I also wish there was a battle mode for local co-op play. With all that said, the game can be fun once you stop trying to even attempt to match the moves on screen and just start doing your own version of them.

  • Greg - Works Great if You let It Work

    This product worked for me and probably saved me well over $1000. I have a 20 X 40 foot pool that hold about 30,000 gallons of water. It is equipped with an Hayward AquaRite salt chlorinator. I had been adding 4 to 8 bags of salt a month as well as other chemicals. Everything I read told me that I should not be losing salt except for splash out and backwash. I did the bucket test for 5 days to determine how much water I was losing and it turned out to be about 1.5 to 2 inches per day. Using food coloring and a small syringe I tested for leaks in all the obvious places with no results. I then turned off the skimmer and put a plug in the input under the basket and bucket tested again. This time it was only a .5 inch per day loss, or about 2.5 inches over 5 days. This told me that I had water losses on both the suction and return sides of the system, with the most on the suction side. This was bad news, as the suction side is much more difficult to fix ( this has probably led to many of the bad reviews of this product). This product works by flowing into the cracks and leaks and sealing them. On the suction side the flow is outward from the cracks. Therefore nothing normally flows into the crack ( the suction side only leaks when the pool pump is turned off). To counter this you need to be able to apply positive pressure to the line. I have about 80 to 90 feet of PVC pipe from my skimmer to my pump house, so I put about 4 ounces of Fix A Leak into the inlet at the bottom of the skimmer using a dish soap squeeze bottle and turned the pump on for 10 seconds. I repeated this 2 more times and added the last 4 ounces without turning the pump on (total 16 ounces). I them closed the skimmer valve. To get positive pressure I attached a plumbing drain cleaning bladder ( from Home Depot or Harbor Freight) to a garden hose and inserted it into the opening at the bottom of the skimmer and turned the water on full blast. The bladder ruptured after about 10 minutes, but its work was done. I them put a plug into the skimmer hole and turned the pump back on using only the floor drain for 5 days. After 5 days I opened the skimmer and added the final 16 ounces of Fix A Leak and let it flow through the system for another 4 days, sweeping it toward the floor drain every 8 to 12 hours. I might add that this entire time my sand filter was on bypass. Also, as recommended by the Fix A Leak people, in response to my email, I removed my Salt T Cell and replaced it with a Winter Bypass Cell (that I also got from Amazon). I needed this because the T Cell does not use standard size fittings. After the final 4 days of circulating Fix A Leak I turned my sand filter back on, backwashed, replaced my T Cell and added 2 bags of salt to get my level up to 3000ppm. This whole process took about 14 days(not counting the leak testing); significantly more that the label recommends, but I wanted to give this the maximum chance of working. Before starting this process I raised my chlorine level well above normal and checked it every couple of days. The pool got a little dirty not running the filter for 10 days, but no algae. When completed on September 25th salt level was 3000ppm. As I write this (Nov 21) the level is 3100ppm. I need to add some water.

  • Melissa - I really enjoyed this product

    I really enjoyed this product, fit perfect, did its job and of course the look was slick. The only down side I have was that this only lasted us a year and a month. Just the other day I was cooking and talking to my husband and it just shut down. We both looked at each other and of course he tells me "What did you do"? I said really! You seen it, it just shut off in front of both of us 😒 So we tried checking it, pressing the buttons, waited a while but it never went back on. I'm very disappointed. But thank goodness we bought the protection plan. We are able to get our money back and now to look and reorder a new vent.