Precision medicine is a medical system that recommends assembling healthcare, which is The prevention, diagnosis, treatment, amelioration, or cure of disease, illness, injury, and other physical and mental disabilities in individuals is referred to as health care. Specialists in the medical and allied health fields provide health treatment. Health professionals include doctors, dentists, pharmacists, pediatricians, nurses, optometrists, audiologists, psychologists, occupational therapists, physical therapists, athletic trainers, and others. It includes work in primary care, secondary care, and tertiary care, as well as public health; by tailoring medical decisions, treatments, behaviours, or goods to a subgroup of patients rather than a one-drug-fits-all approach. Diagnostic testing is frequently used in precision medicine to determine appropriate and optimal therapies based on a patient's genetic content or other molecular or cellular studies. Molecular diagnostics, imaging, and analytics are some of the tools used in precision medicine, where molecular diagnostics is a group of methods that uses molecular biology to assess biological markers in the genome and proteome, as well as how cells express their genes as proteins. The technique is used in medical to diagnose and monitor disease, detect risk, and determine which medications will work best for specific patients, and in agricultural biosecurity to monitor crop and livestock disease, estimate risk, and determine what quarantine measures are necessary. Molecular diagnostics offers the possibility of personalised medication by analysing the characteristics of the patient and their ailment. Precision medicine usually involves using panomic analysis and systems biology to determine the aetiology of a patient's condition at the molecular level, followed by the use of targeted medicines to address that patient's disease process.
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