AAMR

(redirected from Age-Adjusted Mortality Rate)
Also found in: Medical.
AcronymDefinition
AAMRAmerican Association on Mental Retardation (now American Association on Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities)
AAMRAge-Adjusted Mortality Rate
AAMRAnti-Aging Medical Research
AAMRAcute Antibody-Mediated Rejection
AAMRAfrican American Male Research (Washington, DC)
AAMRAssociation for the Advancement of Medicine by Research (est. 1882; UK)
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References in periodicals archive ?
While the age-adjusted mortality rate for the United States is fairly constant at 10.3 per 100,000, the trend for the Louisiana population is very slightly increasing over this 12-year period (y=0.1016x + 17.901 (Cochrane-Armitage test for linear trend: x2 = 0.00 [DF: 1] P = 0.985).
(2) The age-adjusted mortality rates of SEER-9 are lower than the age-adjusted rates of CDC.
National and state data show the age-adjusted mortality rate of breast cancer to be higher in blacks than in whites.
The bivariate correlation analysis shows moderately statistically significant associations between the mean age-adjusted mortality rate and the selected socioeconomic indicators (Table 4).
Age-adjusted mortality rates, by year, are shown in Figure 1.
While most of these causes are the same as in the rest of the United States, the age-adjusted mortality rates are higher for certain conditions, including diabetes mellitus, Alzheimer's disease, chronic liver disease and cirrhosis, and suicide (3).
* Age-adjusted mortality rates were calculated for each year using CDC's published weights for the 2000 U.S.
San Juan County, Colorado, had the highest age-adjusted mortality rate (524 per million persons aged [greater than or equal to] 15 years) (Figure 2).
These deaths accounted for 52% of all deaths and for an overall age-adjusted mortality rate of 457.6 per 100,000 U.S.
Trends were calculated as 3-year rolling averages of age-adjusted mortality rates during the period 1999-2015.
Figure 3 and Table 3 show quinquennial age-adjusted mortality rates for the historical fitted data, stratified by gender and by condition, from 1994 to 2012, and 50% prediction intervals for the 2013-2017 and for the 2018-2022 periods.
Andrew Gelman and Jonathan Auerbach's (2016) age-adjusted mortality rates for WNHs in the 45-54 age group show that the increase in all-cause mortality is larger for women, a result we have confirmed on the data to 2015 (36 per 100,000 increase for women, and 9 per 100,000 increase for men between 1998 and 2015, single-year age-adjusted using 2010 as the base year, with little variation in the increases when we use different base years).
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