Hazardous Substances Data Bank
Focuses on the toxicology of potentially hazardous chemicals, including information on human exposure, industrial hygiene, emergency handling procedures, environmental fate and regulatory requirements. Originally part of TOXNET, the Hazardous Substance Data Bank can now be found within PubChem.
Database of evidence-based resources such as systematic reviews and meta analyses relating to public health topics.
Health Information in Multiple Languages
Consumer health information in languages other than English.
Health Services Subset on PubMed
Specialized PubMed searches on healthcare quality and costs.
Multilingual health information, with a focus on refugee health.
The National Health Council’s initiative to bring researchers together with potential funding sources.
Hispanic American Periodicals Index (HAPI)
Includes journal article citations about Latin America, the Caribbean, and Hispanics/Latinos in the USA.
From the Los Alamos National Laboratory. Includes new sequences presented in GenBank format, alignments of all HIV-1, HIV-2, and SIV genes, analysis of genetic sequences including phylogenetic trees, related cellular protein sequences, and diskettes in GB or EMBL format.
A system for automated detection of homologs among the annotated genes of several completely sequenced eukaryotic genomes.
Household Products Database
Information from a variety of publicly available sources, including brand-specific labels and Material Safety Data Sheets (MSDS) prepared by manufacturers. Originally part of TOXNET, the Household Products Database has now become the Consumer Product Information Database.
HSRProj (Health Services Research Projects in Progress)
Descriptions of ongoing health services research projects funded by government agencies, foundations, and private organizations. Offers access to information about health services research before results are available in a published form.
Human Mortality Database (HMD)
A database created to provide detailed mortality and population data to researchers, students, journalists, policy analysts, and others interested in the history of human longevity.