ADAM

(redirected from Arrestee Drug Abuse Monitoring)
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AcronymDefinition
ADAMActive Directory Application Mode
ADAMArrestee Drug Abuse Monitoring
ADAMArt, Design, Architecture and Media (information gateway)
ADAMArd Database Access Manager
ADAMAdaptive Disc Array Management
ADAMArt, Design, Architecture and Media Information Gateway
ADAMAdvanced Data Management
ADAMAndrogen Deficiency in Aging Males (aka male menopause)
ADAMAdjustment Disorder with Anxious Mood (pscyhology)
ADAMAssociation d'Anthropologie Méditerranéenne (France)
ADAMAnimated Dissection of Anatomy for Medicine
ADAMAdvanced Design and Manufacturing
ADAMAnalysis Data Model
ADAMArea Denial Artillery Munition
ADAMAndrogen Decline in the Aging Male (Syndrome)
ADAMAlgorithm Development and Mining
ADAMAdams National Historic Park (US National Park Service)
ADAMApplication Development and Application Maintenance
ADAMAir Defense and Airspace Management
ADAMAutomated Data for Aerospace Maintenance (Canada)
ADAManother database of abbreviations in MEDLINE
ADAMActive Digital Asset Management
ADAMAdvanced Dynamic Application for Creating Multimedia Content
ADAMAustralian Data Archive for Meteorology
ADAMAleph Digital Asset Module
ADAMAmerican Divorce Association for Men (Michigan)
ADAMAnxiety Disorders Association of Manitoba, Inc. (Canada)
ADAMA Disintegrin and Metalloproteinase Protein
ADAMAir Force Dispersion Assessment Model
ADAMAccelerated Digital Asset Management
ADAMAuthorized Dental Allowance List
ADAMAir Deflection And Modulation
ADAMAngular Distribution Auger Microscopy
ADAMAerial Port Documentation and Management System
ADAMAdvanced Dynamic Anthropomorphic Mannequin
ADAMArmy-wide Devices Automated Management
ADAMAverage Depleted Antarctic Meltwater
ADAMAutomated Development of Analytical Methods (chromatography)
ADAMAgricultural Diversification and Markets (Philippines)
ADAMArtillery Delivered Anti-personnel Mine
ADAMAerial Denial Artillery Munition
ADAMAffordable Diode Array Manufacturing
ADAMAdvanced Database Asset Management (e-learning asset management system)
ADAMAdvanced Digital Avionics Map
ADAMAdvanced Digital Access Manager (Sprint)
ADAMAdvanced Dosimetry Assessment Model
ADAMAdministrative Documentation & Management System
ADAMAutomated Digital Analysis and Measurement
ADAMAir Delivered Attack Marker
ADAMAirbase Damage Assessment Model
ADAMAdvanced Aircrew Mask
ADAMArchitecture Development Analysis Model
ADAMAids to Development, Acceptance & Mastery
ADAMAutonomous Digital Assault Microbe (Sonic the Hedgehog)
References in periodicals archive ?
Source: CASA analysis of 2000 data from the Arrestee Drug Abuse Monitoring Program (ADAM) Table 2: Substance-involved Arrested Juveniles by Type of Offense, 2000 OFFENSE PERCENTAGE OF ALL ARRESTED JUVENILES Violent offenses 69.
He writes about the penny-wise, pound-foolish decision to cancel the Arrestee Drug Abuse Monitoring (ADAM) program that collected data from arrestees about their drug use.
Five major national surveys reported on the use of heroin among several diverse populations: the Arrestee Drug Abuse Monitoring (ADAM) Program (National Institute of Justice [NIJ], 1999b), the Drug Abuse Warning Network (DAWN; Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration [SAMHSA], 1998), Monitoring the Future (MTF; Johnston, O'Malley, & Bachman, 1999), the National Household Survey of Drug Abuse (NHSDA; SAMHSA, 1999), and the Treatment Episode Data Set (TEDS; SAMHSA, 1997).
In 1998 the system was renamed the Arrestee Drug Abuse Monitoring (ADAM) program and increased from 24 to 35 cities with improved sampling procedures.
15) The data used in this paragraph were compiled by the author through his analysis of the 1997 Arrestee Drug Abuse Monitoring Program (ADAM).
The survey was conducted by the Arrestee Drug Abuse Monitoring program (ADAM), which is a facet of the Justice Department under the National Institute of Justice.
He critically analyses the methods that have been used to calculate the cost of drug-related crime and its weighting in the measurement of changes in drug-related harm and explores the bases of these calculations in the National Treatment Outcome Research Study and the New English and Welsh Arrestee Drug Abuse Monitoring program.
To address these limitations, we turn to data from the Arrestee Drug Abuse Monitoring (ADAM) Program.
NIJ's Arrestee Drug Abuse Monitoring (ADAM) program tracks trends in the prevalence and types of drug use among convicted arrestees in urban areas.
In the current study, marijuana urinalysis results are compared to self-reported 30-days marijuana use from 33, 313 juvenile arrestees surveyed through the Arrestee Drug Abuse Monitoring (ADAM) Program between 1991 and 1997.
Finally, the Arrestee Drug Abuse Monitoring (ADAM) Program, begun as the Drug Use Forecasting (DUF) Program and funded by the National Institute of Justice, collects self-report survey data and urine specimens from a sample of arrestees across the United States (NIJ, 1999a).
For over a decade, the Arrestee Drug Abuse Monitoring (ADAM) Program has collected drug use data for juvenile arrestees across the United States.