cohort


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Related to cohort: Cohort study, Cohort Analysis
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  • noun

Synonyms for cohort

Synonyms for cohort

one who is united in a relationship with another

one who supports and adheres to another

Synonyms for cohort

a company of companions or supporters

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a band of warriors (originally a unit of a Roman Legion)

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a group of people having approximately the same age

References in periodicals archive ?
Eight patients will participate in cohort B; when combined with the eight already treated in cohort A, this makes 16 in the phase 1 trial.
Cohort is an independent technology group working primarily for defence (air, land and sea), wider government and industry clients.
Furthermore, in all cohorts the age of onset of arthritis in obese individuals was earlier compared to those of healthy weight.
Cohort 2 professors are marked by growing maturity and confidence.
In conjunction, an independent review will be conducted by a Data Safety Monitoring Board (DSMB) between the 25 mg and 50 mg cohorts (the midpoint of the Phase 1 portion of the study), upon which, the company plans to initiate the Phase 2a portion of the study in parallel with the continuing Phase 1b portion.
During 1995-2012, the ratio of new LT waitlist registrations to LT surgeries performed for HCV-infected persons in the birth cohort remained unchanged at 1.
The average total wealth of veterans' households, measured in 2010 dollars, was $883,000 for those in the oldest cohort and $648,000 for those in the youngest cohort.
For the current study, known as the PROMISE trial, the investigators randomized 836 women into cohorts of 404 (progesterone therapy) and 432 (placebo).
Six of the prospective cohort studies found no association between soy intake and breast cancer risk; one study, comprising 4% of the total population, found a lower risk with higher soy intake (effect size=0.
Overall, lung growth between ages 11 and 15 was more than 10 percent greater for children in the 2007-2011 cohort than for children in the 1994-1998 cohort.
Results: This evaluation found that of the participants, 56% in the older cohort and 30% in the younger cohort had [greater than or equal to]1 limitation.
Those in the first cohort were born in 1905 and assessed at the age of 93 years.
1) Of those graduates who do publish, however, the proportion of journal publications produced by each productivity percentile of a cohort is remarkably stable: the publication "Lorenz curve" for each cohort is practically identical.
As Deaton (1997) points out, pseudo-panel does not suffer from attrition because it is constructed from new samples every year; also cohort data is likely to be less susceptible to measurement error than panel data, for "the quantity that is tracked is normally an average and the averaging will nearly always reduce the effects of measurement error" (Deaton (1997), p-120).
It contains age-gender effects, birth-year cohort effects, and the estimated deviations of employment from its long-run trend as the cyclical indicator.