A health care professional responsible for the conduct of a clinical study at a study site. If a team of individuals at a study site conducts a study, the investigator is the responsible leader of the team and may be called the principal investigator.
CDC staff who are working directly or in collaboration with an outside party in the design of a research study, development of methods and procedures for the study, collection of data, analysis of data, or interpretation of data; a coauthor.
The principal investigator, co-investigator and other OHSU employees or volunteers, or any OHSU research collaborator, including visiting scientists, responsible for the design, conduct or reporting of research or educational activities or responsible for preparing a proposal for research funding. "Investigator" includes the Investigator's spouse and dependent children.
A scientist or engineer who is a member of the research and development team, either on the laboratory staff or the staff of a contractor, and who plays a key role (other than as a consultant) in a given project.
A medical professional, usually a physician, under whose direction an investigational drug is administered or dispensed. A principal investigator is responsible for the overall conduct of the clinical trial at his/her site.
A study physician who oversees the running of a clinical trial at a particular site is referred to as an investigator. If multiple physicians become involved at a single site, the first physician to participate is typically considered the principal investigator and the others, sub-investigators.
A person responsible for the conduct of the clinical trial at a trial site. If a trial is conducted by a team of individuals at a trial site, the investigator is the responsible leader of the team and may be called the principal investigator.
In clinical trials, an individual who actually conducts an investigation [21 CFR 312.3]. Any interventions (e.g., drugs) involved in the study are administered to subjects under the immediate direction of the Investigator.
Often, a lawsuit will require more extensive investigation. An experienced law firm can properly provide a private investigator for collection of additional evidence, such as witness statements, photographs of an accident site, or background research and/or location of potential defendants.
Provides investigative and background information services, including asset, property and bank location searches, credit reports, etc. These reports are often necessary to meet the legal requirements of full disclosure in the divorce process.