rate

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Related to Perinatal mortality rate: neonatal mortality rate, Maternal mortality rate

rate

1. 
a. a price or charge with reference to a standard or scale
b. (as modifier): a rate card
2. a charge made per unit for a commodity, service, etc.
3. a wage calculated against a unit of time

rate

[rāt]
(science and technology)
The amount of change of some quantity during a time interval divided by the length of the time interval.
References in periodicals archive ?
The birth and death statistics in study time points 1979-1980 1988-1989 2008 Total birth number 9771 3056 2874 Number of live births 9341 2960 2774 Foetal mortality rate (*) 44 31.4 41.7 Perinatal mortality rate (*) 69 47.6 48.9 Neonatal mortality rate (*) 35.6 18.8 9 Early neonatal 25 16.2 7.2 mortality rate (0-7 days) (*) Late neonatal 10.6 2.6 1.8 mortality rate (8-28 days) (*) (*) /1000 TABLE 2.
The perinatal mortality rate as an indicator of quality of care in international comparisons.
The perinatal mortality rate is defined as estimation of fetal and early neonatal deaths per 1 000 births (2).
However, births following the transfer of two embryos had a significantly higher perinatal mortality rate than births following SET (19.1 per 1000 births and 13.2 per 1000 births).
Outcome measures include stillbirth rate, early neonatal death rate, and perinatal mortality rate.
The perinatal mortality rate (PMR) and stillbirth rate (SBR) were calculated with total births in the denominator and were 45/1000 TB and 16/1000 TB respectively.
Lane County's perinatal mortality rate is the highest in Oregon, and higher than the national average.
"The Birmingham and Black Country Strategic Health Authority has the highest perinatal mortality rate in the country.
At less than 5%, the perinatal mortality rate of children whose mothers have diabetes is comparable with the rate in children of women without diabetes, according to Dr.
The perinatal mortality rate - the number of stillbirths and deaths in infants less than a week old - nationwide rose last year to 8.5 per 1,000 live and stillbirths, compared with 8.3 in 2002.
By the 1970S, the perinatal mortality rate in the United States was significantly better than in earlier times, but still worse than the rates of many other countries.
The perinatal mortality rate of 11.4 per 1000 (95% confidence interval, 5.1-17.8) was similar to the nationwide rate of 12.8 per 1000 even though Zuni-Ramah has a high-risk obstetric population.

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