Cure Rate

Some articles on cure rate, rate, cure rates, cure:

Amoebic Liver Abscess - Management - Amoebicidal Drugs
... the intestinal wall explains its high efficacy in amoebic liver abscess and also its low parasitic cure rate for intestinal amoebiasis ... These are rise in pulse rate, fall in systolic blood pressure and ST-T changes in the electrocardiogram ... A relapse rate of 7% follows one such course ...
Controversy About Mohs Surgery
... Few individuals argue about the cure rate for Mohs, especially pathologists familiar with the procedure ... Clinical 5 year cure rates with Mohs surgery 4085 cases of primary and recurrent cancer of face, scalp, and neck ... Cure rate of 96.6% ...
Basal-cell Carcinoma - Treatment - Standard Surgical Excision
... The cure rate for this method, whether performed by an otolaryngologist-head neck surgeon, plastic surgeon, or dermatologist is totally dependent on the surgical margin ... is free of visible tumor) the higher the recurrence rate. 6 mm free surgical margin is obtained around a larger tumor (greater than 6mm), the cure rate is very high - 95% or better ...
Mohs Surgery
... Mohs surgery allows for the removal of a skin cancer with very narrow surgical margin and a high cure rate ... The cure rate with Mohs surgery cited by most studies is between 97% and 99.8% for primary basal cell carcinoma, the most common type of skin cancer ... Mohs procedure is also used for squamous cell carcinoma, but with a lower cure rate ...
Cure - Statistical Model
... This logically rigorous approach essentially equates indefinite remission with cure ... The simplest cure rate model was published by Berkson and Gage in 1952 ... Cure rate curves can be determined through an analysis of the data ...

Famous quotes containing the words rate and/or cure:

    Unless a group of workers know their work is under surveillance, that they are being rated as fairly as human beings, with the fallibility that goes with human judgment, can rate them, and that at least an attempt is made to measure their worth to an organization in relative terms, they are likely to sink back on length of service as the sole reason for retention and promotion.
    Mary Barnett Gilson (1877–?)

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