mortality

(redirected from All-Cause Mortality)
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mortality:

see vital statisticsvital statistics,
primarily records of the number of births and deaths in a population. Other factors, such as number of marriages and causes of death, by age groups, are regularly included.
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mortality

1. great loss of life, as in war or disaster
2. the number of deaths in a given period
References in periodicals archive ?
The strong effect of proinsulin concentration on all-cause mortality remained significant even in a multivariate analysis.
In observational analyses, to examine the association between low plasma concentrations of nonfasting triglycerides and all-cause mortality, we included 13 957 individuals from the 1976-1978 examination with measurements available (4).
They searched for two primary outcomes: coronary heart disease and all-cause mortality verified by clinical review, hospital record or death certificate.
Women who had a history of breast cancer at enrollment--including those whose mutation-carrier status was discovered when their breast cancer was diagnosed--showed a similar reduction in all-cause mortality after undergoing oophorectomy, the investigators reported (J.
We also investigated modification of associations between all-cause mortality and PM by age group (< 75 or [greater than or equal to] 75 years of age) and sex in separate analyses.
This review found the lowest all-cause mortality among people with a BMI of 25 - <30, who are considered to be overweight.
After adjustments were made for variables such as sex, body mass index, health status, and lifestyle choices, all-cause mortality was found to be higher in participants with the lowest quintile of grip strength and standing balance time.
4 million MVRs and found that persons with serious and frequent violations had much higher all-cause mortality than those with clean records or a few minor infractions.
Study Results Demonstrating Trend Toward Improvement in 30-Day All-Cause Mortality Presented at ESC Congress 2012--
Waist circumference and all-cause mortality in a large US cohort.
Furthermore, childhood diets rich in dairy or calcium were associated with lower all-cause mortality in adulthood.
Men who drank up to 20 grams of alcohol per day had a 57% lower cerebrovascular mortality risk, a 30% lower cardiovascular disease mortality risk and a 25% lower all-cause mortality risk, compared to men who did not drink alcohol.