(redirected from Age-Specific Incidence Rate)
ASIRAdaptive Statistical Iterative Reconstruction (algorithm)
ASIRAmsterdam School of International Relations (Netherlands)
ASIRAge-Specific Incidence Rate (oncology)
ASIRAnnals of Surgical Innovation and Research (publication)
ASIRAutomatic Signature Image Recognition (Muller Martini Corp.)
ASIRArab Scientific Institute for Research and Transfer of Technology (Palestine)
ASIRAustralian Station Intelligence Report
ASIRAbsolute Scanning Infrared Radiometer (Atmospheric Radiation Measurement; US Department of Education)
ASIRAeronautical Shipboard Installation Representative
Copyright 1988-2018, All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Further, the age-specific incidence rate increased significantly, by an estimated 56% (IRR 1.56 [95% CI 1.41-1.72]) for persons 80-89 years of age and 92% (IRR1.92 [95% CI 1.57-2.37]) for patients [greater than or equal to] 90 years of age in 2013-2015 compared with 2008-2010.
The current age-specific incidence rate for adults 45-49 years is 31.4 per 100,000, compared with 58.4 per 100,000 in adults 50-54 years.
Table 2 shows the age-specific incidence rate of uterine cancer.
A key application for the ODE (9) is the derivation of the age-specific incidence rate i from the age-specific prevalence p if the mortalities (or any equivalent information in the first column of Table 2) are known.
WHO age-specific incidence rate was 8.76/100,000 in 1993, but the incidence increased to 23.1/100,000 in 2008.
Objective: The aim of the present study was to determine the frequency and age-specific incidence rate of different histopathologic subtypes of breast cancer in Iran and compare it to neighboring and Western countries and to discuss the probable effective main factors.
Thus, depending on mortality patterns, lifetime rates generally will not correspond exactly with age-specific incidence rates. The age-specific incidence rate is a more meaningful, but less accessible, end point than is the lifetime rate.
The highest age-specific incidence rate of melioidosis was for adults >45 years of age.
The average annualized age-specific incidence rate was >6-fold higher for patients >64 years of age than for those 45-64 years of age (108 vs.
Children <5 years of age had the highest age-specific incidence rate (29.2 per 100,000) (Table 2).
The age-specific incidence rate in children <2 years of age decreased during 2000-2004 but increased in 2005.
We observed the highest age-specific incidence rate in infants <1 year of age.