Which is better: paper test or a computerized exam?

A few years ago, a group of doctors and researchers released a paper suggesting that a paper test is more accurate than a computer-based exam.

And in the last few months, the Journal of the American Medical Association has released a study suggesting that paper exams are more accurate and less expensive.

But a new study from the Journal’s Institute of Medicine suggests that the new test has serious flaws.

And that’s because the study, which was published online in JAMA Internal Medicine, used an incorrect definition of what constitutes an exam.

The definition of an exam in the study is a physical exam that includes both a physical examination and an exam-related question.

But in this study, the researchers found that the definition of exam was used to include only the exam-based part of the exam.

In other words, the study didn’t use the exam as a means to measure the accuracy of the test.

This could make the exam appear more accurate in the eyes of physicians, and it could also make it appear more costly to administer, the report said.

The researchers used data from the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services’ Survey of Physicians and Surgeons to find the true definition of a physical and exam exam exam.

A physical exam consists of an examination conducted by a doctor or other health care provider, and includes: • A physical examination-related questionnaire that asks about a person’s health, the extent of their illness, symptoms, and symptoms, their overall health status, and any recent health problems they’ve had; • An examination of a patient’s body and an examination of the physical area that the patient is examining; • A health-care provider’s opinion about the physical exam-associated questions; • Any questions from a health care professional related to the physical examination.

The study found that while the definition for an exam was not changed, the definition was updated to use only the physical exams part of an overall exam-testing test.

The paper used to measure an exam’s accuracy, however, used a more broad definition of the term, the Institute of Medicare and Community Services said.

This definition would include both the physical and the exam part of a full exam, which includes both the exam and the health-related questions.

The IMS said that the study’s inclusion of the exams definition of “physical exam” could be misleading because the definition is more broad than what the government uses in its definitions of exam-like tests.

“There’s no doubt that the IMS is using a narrower definition of ‘exam’ to describe the same test that the [National Institute of Standards and Technology] uses in their definition of medical examination,” said Julie Pecquet, a spokeswoman for the institute.

The report from the Institute on Wednesday said the Ims definition of physical exam has become increasingly more narrow.

It also said the paper test used in the survey had a higher failure rate than the paper exam used in this new study.

The new paper test also had a lower success rate than other methods, according to the study.

But the study said the new paper tests were more accurate.

“These new results highlight the important role that the exam itself plays in assessing the validity of medical care and suggest that an accurate physical exam is still needed to be used as a benchmark for clinical decision making,” the report’s authors said.

In a statement, the IES said the study showed that paper tests are still a useful tool for evaluating a patient.

“This study underscores the importance of a thorough examination to assess a patient, and this assessment is critical for the development of a plan for treatment or a new treatment option,” the statement said.

A paper exam is not necessarily a perfect test, either.

The Institute for Medicare & Medicaid Services said the use of the paper-based exams method is still a matter of debate.

The organization said it’s not clear if this study shows the paper is better or worse than other exams.

It noted that other studies have found that some people prefer paper exams over other exams because they are less time-consuming, and they can be less expensive to administer.

“In light of this study’s findings, we would not recommend that people choose a paper exam over a computer exam,” the ILS said.