Serum triglyceride levels are frequently normal and HDLC levels may be low.
There may be an increase in triglyceride levels and a decrease in HDLC.
There is an increase in triglyceride levels with little or no effect on cholesterol concentrations, while HDLC concentrations tend to fall.
There is a decrease in HDLC levels and an increase in triglyceride levels.
Dyslipidaemia associated with HAART is most commonly seen in hypertriglyceridaemia (probably due to an overproduction of very-low-density lipoprotein cholesterol (VLDLC)), followed by an increase in total cholesterol and a decrease in serum HDLC.
Because the individual TC and HDLC results are not considered in the risk analysis, but rather the ratio, the effect of TC and HDLC variation on the variation of the ratio must be considered.
By putting the variation data in terms of relative SDs (supplemental Table 5), it can be seen that the variation of the TC/HDLC ratio is greater than either the TC or HDLC variations.
Simulation results with TC and HDLC duplication and HDLC duplication only are contained in Table 3.
Table 3 contains the results of duplicating TC and/or HDLC in the simulations and shows that errors in risk were mitigated, in part, by replicating the HDLC measurements.
Basal LDLC and HDLC values were well correlated with those after storage at 4 [degrees]C or freezing (r = 0.
Negative errors for LDLC and HDLC were more pronounced with increasing concentrations of bilirubin in vitro; however, they were less pronounced than for calculated LDLC (-7.
Moreover, HDLC tended to be higher after sequential ultracentrifugation (0.
Direct HDLC vs HDLC by ultracentrifugation or precipitation.
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