Murphy’s Laws on Medical Research



Edington’s theory.

The number of different hypotheses put forward to explain this biological phenomenon is inversely proportional to the number of known facts about it.

Law of the development of science in Saya.

It sometimes takes a few years to recognize the obvious.


Harvard Law.

With the most rigid control of pressure, temperature, volume, humidity and other variables, the body will still do as it pleases.

Hersh’s law.

Biochemical research is expanding, seeking to fully occupy all the space and time available for their completion and publication.

The first law of Finagle.

If the experiment is successful, then something is wrong.

The second law of Finagle.

Regardless of the expected result, there are always willing:

a) misinterpret it;

b) falsify it;

c) believe that he confirms their own favorite theory.

The third law of Fineagle.

If some work is stymied, then whatever you do to improve the situation, things will only get worse.

Wingow axiom.

You can get around all of Finale’s laws if you master the simple art of acting thoughtlessly.

Rule of scrutiny.

When working on solving a problem, it is always helpful to know the answer in advance.

Young’s Law.

All great discoveries are made by mistake.

Consequence.

The more money is allocated for work, the more time it takes to make the necessary mistake.

Fett Law on Laboratory Research.

Never repeat a successful experiment.

The rule of scientific work for Lansford.

A simple explanation is always possible only after a difficult decision.

Parkinson’s law on medical research.

The more successful the research is, the more you can get a grant, which in turn will make further research impossible.

The principle of a whole picture.

Scientists-researchers are so absorbed in their attempts to achieve something in a narrow field that they can not get a solid idea about anything – including their own research.

Consequence.

The head of a research project should know as little as possible about the specific subject of the research that he manages.

Albinak Algorithm.

When a function graph is drawn, the line thickness should be inversely proportional to the accuracy of the available data.


Lerman’s Law on Technology.

Having enough time and money, you can overcome any technical problem.

Consequence.

You will always miss either time or money.

The law of the naked opening.

If an absolutely original idea suddenly came to your mind, someone else had already thought about it a week earlier.

Malek’s Law.

The simpler the idea, the more difficult it is.

The laws of physics by Dunlap.

1. Fact is a hardened and crystallized opinion.

2. Under the influence of extremely high heat and pressure, facts can become weaker.

3. Truth is a loose concept.

Advanced Epstein-Heisenberg principle.

In the field of scientific research only two of the three essential parameters can be determined simultaneously. These parameters are the task, time and financial resources.

1. If you know what the task is, and to complete it, a time limit is set, then no one can even guess how much it will cost.

2. If time and financial resources are clearly defined, it is impossible to know what part of the research task can be accomplished.

3. If a clearly stated goal of research work is specified, as well as a certain amount of money, which is calculated to be necessary for the fulfillment of this task, it is impossible to predict whether it will be possible to achieve the goal and when it will be done.

Addition.

If someone is lucky enough and he knows how to accurately determine all three of the above parameters, then his activities are outside the world of scientific research.

Daughter rule.

In medicine, you conduct one experiment to convince yourself, and then another ninety-nine to convince others.

Freywald’s Law.

Only a fool is able to reproduce the work of another fool.

Tenenbaum Reproducibility Law.

The most interesting results are observed only once.

The law of the khanji.

The more banal your research, the more people will get acquainted and agree with it.

Consequence.

The more important your research, the less people will understand it.

Brief determinant of modern sciences.

1. If something is green or wriggling, then it’s biology.

2. If something stinks, then it’s chemistry.

3. If nothing works, then it’s physics.

Surf Supplement.

4. If something is incomprehensible to the mind, then it is mathematics.

5. If something is meaningless, then it’s either an economy or psychology.

Medical supplement.

6. If this is all that is indicated above, then this is medicine.

The principle of reliability.

The difference between the laws of nature and the law of Murphy is this: in the case of the laws of nature, you can expect that all the troubles will occur every time exactly the same.

Bloch supplement.

So will the Darwinists.

Law of the Mencha.

Nothing improves any innovation like lack of control and management.

May’s Law on Tomography.

The quality of the correlation is inversely proportional to the density of the measurement points.

Von Braun’s credo.

Scientific research is what I do when I do not know what I’m doing.

The discovery of Westerheim.

A couple of months in a laboratory can often save a couple of hours in a library.

Morse Law on information retrieval on the Internet.

Any search for medical information will lead to at least one pornographic site.

Bates Law of Scientific Research.

Scientific research is the process of bypassing alleys to see if they are dead ends.

The law of work in the laboratory.

The hot glass looks exactly the same as the cold glass.

The basic rule for laboratory workers.

When you do not understand what you are doing, do it very carefully.

The Rule of Fineagle.

It is very important and useful to work in a group. It always allows you to blame someone else.

Lemma of Land.

If the experiment fails, question this experiment; If the experiment succeeds, question this theory.

Bersheder’s law.

Experiment and theory often show remarkable agreement with each other, especially if they were developed in the same laboratory.

The Law of Scientific Research by Alain.

The theory is confirmed as long as it has the means.



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