BRIMR Rankings of NIH Funding in 2010
as compiled by Robert Roskoski Jr.
All data are derived from NIH year-end composite data for the federal fiscal year ending 30 September 2010, as released on the NIH Research Portfolio Online Reporting Tool (RePORT).
The information on Medical Schools was obtained from the Medical Schools only NIH file. For reasons that are unclear, this file does not contain Mayo Clinic Medical School data, and the overall award to Mayo was obtained from the All Organizations file. The All Organizations file was used to calculate the rankings for All Institutions, Hospitals, and the other Health Science Schools given above.
2010 Rankings of Medical Schools and Their Departments
Total NIH Awards to each medical school in 2010
Rank of each school annually over the past decade
Total NIH Awards to all funded Medical School Departments in a given discipline
For each funded School of Medicine, lists 2010 annual rank and funding by discipline for individual departments
Clinical Science Departments
Obstetrics and Gynecology
2010 Rankings of Other Health-Sciences Schools or Hospitals
Other 2010 Rankings
State, District, and Country Rankings
Cities including R&D Contracts
All Funded Institutions including R&D Contracts
2010 Source Files
This 19-MB file shows BRIMR’s adaptation of NIH’s 2010 Worldwide list of awards, including R&D Contracts. Every table on this page, except the chronologic and state-population rankings, was derived entirely from this dataset.
This 10-MB file is a subset of BRIMR Worldwide_2010 that provides comprehensive award data (including R&D Contracts) for all Schools of Medicine that received NIH funding in 2010.
Lists total NIH funds to each PI who received them in 2010, including R&D Contracts, categorized by grantee institution, subdivision, and department.
Lists total 2010 NIH awards (excluding R&D contracts) to each funded PI, by Department and School of Medicine
All Principal Investigators Worldwide including R&D Contracts.
Science is not cold and unfeeling. In scientific investigation one becomes emotionally contained in his problem. Head, heart and hand – the three H’s of experimentation – all are involved in creativity in the medical sciences, and the combination enables us to recognize a solvable problem.
Huggins was a urologist and Nobel Laureate in Physiology or Medicine (1966) known for his prescient quips and aphorisms.