MLR

(redirected from Multivariable Logistic Regression)
AcronymDefinition
MLRMonthly Labor Review (Washington, DC)
MLRMajor League Rugby (sports)
MLRMiddle Latency Response
MLRMultivariable Logistic Regression
MLRMedical Loss Ratio (healthcare)
MLRMultiple Linear Regression
MLRMessage Log Report
MLRMoney Laundering Regulations (UK)
MLRModern Language Review (journal)
MLRMichigan Law Review
MLRModern Law Review (UK)
MLRMain Line of Resistance (military)
MLRminimum lending rate
MLRMedical Liability Reform (various organizations)
MLRMixed Leukocyte Reaction
MLRMuch Love and Respect
MLRMy Little Remix (music website)
MLRMixed Lymphocyte Response (biology)
MLRMultiple Launch Rocket
MLRMonodisperse Latex Reactor
MLRMaterial Loss Review (US Treasury Department)
MLRMass Loss Rate
MLRMilitary Law Review
MLRMatheran Light Railway (India)
MLRMoney Laundering Risk
MLRMauna Lani Resort (Hawaii)
MLRMitsubishi Lancer Register
MLRMuzzle-Loading Rifle
MLRMultichannel Linear Recording
MLRMatantei Loki Ragnarok (anime)
MLRMedium Lift Replacement
MLRMorgan Lewis Resources (law; Morgan, Lewis & Bockius)
MLRMedico Legal Reporting
MLRManagement Level Review
MLRMost Loaded Routing
MLRMachine Learned Ranking (data analysis)
MLRMedium Lending Rate
MLRMedical Legal Report (India)
MLRMy Life Rocks (social utility; Facebook)
MLRMoonshine Lunch Run (motorcycle rally; Illinois)
MLRMortar Locating Radar
MLRMarine Life Resources
MLRMultiple Location Risk
MLRManual Loop Request (DSL)
MLRMake Lisa Rich (band)
MLRMaximum Likelihood Relaxation algorithm
MLRMy Life Rules (Internet slang)
MLRManeuver Load Reduction
MLRMaster Lot Record
MLRMelbourne Law Review
MLRMainstream Law Report
MLRMaine Lawyers Review (publication)
MLRMaïarská Lidová Republika (Czech: People's Republic of Hungary)
MLRMarch Leadership Retreat (New York)
MLRMountain Land Rehabilitation, Inc. (Utah)
References in periodicals archive ?
Univariable and multivariable logistic regression models were fitted to test for significantly different outcome percentages between hospitals and patient characteristics.
In a multivariable logistic regression analysis, twenty-seven independent predictors were identified for risk of uROR in trauma patients.
The multivariable logistic regression analysis indicated that the following factors that were significantly associated with repeat pregnancies.
In a multivariable logistic regression model with antihypertensive drug deintensification as the dependent variable (Table 2), older age, SBP 80-100 (as compared to 101-120), no diagnosis of congestive heart failure, diagnosis of cardiac brady-arrhythmias, occurrence of fracture associated with the index fall, and receipt of >1 antihypertensive drug were associated with a higher likelihood of experiencing antihypertensive drug deintensification, and in particular angiotensin converting enzyme inhibitor and thiazide diuretics.
By multivariable logistic regression analysis, six significant RigiScan™ parameters including times of total tumescence, duration of erectile episodes over 60%, average event rigidity of tip, △tumescence of tip, average event rigidity of base, and △tumescence of base contribute to the risk model of ED.
Moreover, many observations on prostate volume and repeated biopsy were missing, which reduced the size of the cohort for multivariable logistic regression analysis.
Our multivariable logistic regression analysis (Table-IV) showed that besides the established risk factors such as increasing age, low levels of high density lipoprotein and male gender in Pakistani population, the CT/TT genotypes were an independent risk factor for the Coronary Artery Disease (CAD) in our sample.
Variables that had P value <0.2 in binary logistic regression were accepted into multivariable logistic regression analysis.
The multivariable logistic regression analysis confirmed perceived helplessness in ICU (OR = 1.79; 95% CI 1.08-2.97; p = 0.024) and a diagnosis of PTSD in the follow-up (OR = 7.41; 95% CI 2.63-20.94; p < 0.001) as significant predictors (Table 3).
Multivariable logistic regression analysis, however, showed that only male gender and a high AST level (>1 x ULN) were significant determinants of significant liver fibrosis (F2-4) with an aOR of 3.24 (95%CI: 1.36-7.72) and 5.71 (95%CI: 2.03-16.04), respectively (Table 4).
The results of multivariable logistic regression showed that children admitted with both edema and wasting are 8.3 times more likely to be cured than child admitted by only edema in AOR = 8.30, 95% CI (1.72, 40.09) P=0.008.
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