mortality rate

(redirected from Crude death rate)
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Synonyms for mortality rate

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As shown in Figure 9, crude death rate per 1,000 population has declined since 2003 and will continue to decline in the future 20 years, using the projection based on the population over 65 years old.
Follow-up research known as jackknife validity analysis indicated the model should generalize into the future: predictions of higher annual crude death rates are expected to be 75% accurate—consistent with accuracy achieved prior to 1998, and the model is expected to capture 52% of attainable improvement above chance.
Structural breaks in the trend are evident in the crude death rate and even more markedly in the death rate among those aged 75 and over and for deaths from respiratory and cerebrovascular illnesses and IHD.
As is evident from Figures 2 and 3, crude death rates (CDR) in the United States have been remarkably constant since 1950, fluctuating within the narrow range of 8.
TABLE 6 MORTALITY LEVELS AND CRUDE DEATH RATES, NATIVE TROOPS, TENASSERIM PROVINCES, 1829-36 Crude Death Rate Year Mean Strength Deaths (per 1000) 1829 1560 15 9.
The corresponding crude death rates also show year to year variations but in their case a net decline of 4.
Despite having a much longer life expectancy, the German Democratic Republis's crude death rate is higher than that of the USSR because it has an older population.
Among families which included a person who fled to China recently, the crude death rate rose from 28.
Conclusion: The data shows that at a high level there has been no real change in the crude death rate over the last 2 years and no evidence of increasing harm leading to death.
3 per 1 000 residents) had the highest crude death rate in 2015, followed by Latvia and Lithuania (both 14.
Over 109 000 people died in the country in 2012, and the crude death rate was 15%, up by 0.
On the other hand, it expected crude death rate to decline from 3.
8 million deaths in the EU in 2008, corresponding to a crude death rate of 9.
One of the most intriguing fluctuations tackled by Schwarz relates to the decline in the crude death rate over the hundred and fifty years studied.
Nevertheless, some trends are certainly discernible through aggregate figures such as the crude death rate and the average life expectancy.