prevalence


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prevalence

[′prev·ə·ləns]
(genetics)
The frequency with which a medical condition is found in specific population at a specific time.
References in periodicals archive ?
Table 1: Prevalence of asthma symptoms depending on wheeze-only compared to combination of symptoms and reversibility (PFT) validated asthma in the study sites and total sample Study site (%) Asthma prevalence criteria Elobeid Dongola Wheeze-only symptom 6.
In addition, obesity surveillance and risk factor burden typically rely on cross-sectional prevalence rather than time trends.
The present study was conducted to determine the prevalence of gastrointestinal (GI) helminths of bovine in different zones of Rawalpindi district.
For insurance professionals, one twist is that the prevalence of arthritis seems to vary widely from market to market.
Nationally, diabetes prevalence rose by 40% from 1999 to 2012, increasing from 10.
Overall market growth can be contributed to rising geriatric population, regulatory approval for new and advanced electroceuticals, growing investments and funds for the development of novel therapies and electroceuticals, rising prevalence of neurological disorders, and growing prevalence of hearing loss.
Results: The prevalence of cervical ribs among adult males of Pakistan was 6.
Race/Ethnicity White, Black, API, non- non- non- Hispanic Hispanic Hispanic Hispanic Prevalence Prevalence Prevalence Prevalence Site (95% CI) (95% CI) (95% CI) (95% CI) Georgia 18.
1) In the last two decades, a significant increase in the prevalence of asthma has been reported from different parts of the world with figures ranging from 1% to 20%.
Reports of Salmonella in ducks in the UK currently rely upon voluntary submissions from the industry, and as there is no harmonized statutory monitoring and control program, it is difficult to compare data from different years in order to evaluate any trends in Salmonella prevalence in relation to sampling methodology.
The estimated prevalence of autism spectrum disorder among 4-year-olds fell short of the estimated prevalence among 8-yearolds in a study comparing nationally representative age cohorts.