The first doctor’s degree from a top-ranked university in the United States is a medical degree with a capitalized academic one, according to an academic study published in the American Journal of Public Health.

The American Association of Medical Colleges (AAMC) study, which included medical schools in the country and other institutions, looked at the medical careers of 1,400 applicants who were members of the American Medical Association, American College of Surgeons, and American College Medicine.

It found that in 2015, there were over 3,500 medical school graduates with medical degrees from top American medical schools, with the average degree in the U.S. awarded at $61,400.

The study also found that a doctorate from the top-ranking medical school was twice as likely to be awarded as an associate’s degree, which is a degree in a specialties area, with an average price tag of $71,600.

According to the study, graduates of the top five medical schools with the highest average bachelor’s degrees in medical fields were in general more likely to have earned medical degrees than graduates of other schools.

The study said that although there were fewer graduates of top medical schools than graduates from other medical schools overall, the highest level of medical education was achieved in the top 10 percent of medical schools.

However, the study did find that medical graduates from the bottom 10 percent had higher rates of completing their degree than those from the higher-ranked medical schools and that the top medical school students had a lower rate of completing a bachelor’s degree.

The top 10% of medical school grads with a bachelor of arts degree from the best-ranked school, in turn, had the highest rates of graduating with a medical bachelor’s and medical doctorate.

According the study’s authors, these data suggest that the health-care system can benefit from the growing number of graduates from medical schools who are entering the workforce.

However the authors noted that they did not look at other variables that could affect the outcomes of medical graduates, including the number of years they spent in school, the types of medical specialty training that they received, and whether or not they obtained the degree in another field.

The AAMC study was published online in the journal PLOS ONE.