prevalence

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Synonyms for prevalence

Synonyms for prevalence

Synonyms for prevalence

the quality of prevailing generally

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(epidemiology) the ratio (for a given time period) of the number of occurrences of a disease or event to the number of units at risk in the population

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a superiority in numbers or amount

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References in periodicals archive ?
Overall, lifetime prevalence of any use of smokeless tobacco ranged from 6% (Baumert et al.
It found that lifetime prevalence of PTSD among Vietnam veterans was 31% for men and 27% for women.
372) and New Zealand have found lifetime prevalence rates for common mental disorders that are about half as large as those in the new investigation.
At least one parent from each family was interviewed by a trained researcher using the Structured Clinical Interview for DSM-IV Axis I Disorders, Research Version (SCID) (17) and/or the SCID Screen Patient Questionnaire Extended Computer Program (hereafter SCID computer screen or computer screen) to determine the lifetime prevalence rates of psychiatric disorders.
Lifetime prevalence of diagnosed diseases was as follows: cataract, 8.
The researchers found a high lifetime prevalence of nonsuicidal self-harm.
Dr Corrigan said: "In terms of age groups, lifetime prevalence for any illegal drugs was highest among those aged 25 to 34 years (34 per cent), followed by those aged 15 to 24 years (28 per cent) and those aged 35 to 44 years (27 per cent).
The lifetime prevalence of pervitin use in Slovakia's population increased from 0.
Although bipolar disorder traditionally has been thought to have a lifetime prevalence of only about 1% in the general population, (7,8) clinical and epidemiologic studies are leading to a substantial upward revision of this estimate.
1996) found that the lifetime prevalence of bipolar disorder in a sample of children and adolescents with ADHD doubled over a 4-year period, increasing from 11 percent to 23 percent.
Furthermore, MTF lifetime prevalence figures indicate that the percentage of students who have tried inhalants remains at high levels.
The survey examined anxiety, mood, impulse control, and substance abuse disorders and quantified lifetime prevalence, age of onset, delay in treatment seeking, prevalence and severity in a given year, treatment and quality of care in a given year, and barriers to treatment.
Then, we present a series of analyses that first, treat inhalant use as a dependent variable and compare the risk factors associated with lifetime prevalence with the risk factors for other psychoactive substances, and second, treat inhalant use as an independent variable predicting other problem behaviors.
Lifetime prevalence rates in various countries for bipolar I disorder, bipolar II disorder, bipolar spectrum disorder and schizophrenia were identified from population-based epidemiological studies that used similar methods.