From there, you can branch off to the division of interest. For example, if you need medical device information, there's a link on that page for devices that allows you to (mouse-over and) select topics such as guidelines or device advice.
Reading FDA guidelines is one part and understanding them and putting into actual implementation is another level.
Just reading FDA guidelines does not make any one of us bigger or greater.
It all depends up on the applicability to that present situation at your facility, process, release and or testing.
We can convince the regulatory authorities with some of the practices in the shop floor if we have strong science bhiend our inhouse developed techniques. How we validate those unique or new techniques and how we present them with strong statistical data is what FDA looks.
FDA auditors are open for new insights from industry.
The new procedures must be well documented and should follow all quality practices.