Concato

Con·ca·to

(kon-kah'tō),
Luigi M., Italian physician, 1825-1882. See: Concato disease.
References in periodicals archive ?
It is a good predictor of survival, a key determinant of health care cost as well as a factor in decisions about medical procedures, for example, the use of feeding tubes or cardiopulmonary resuscitation (Fried, Towle, & Allore, 2002; Gillick, 2000; Carey, Lindquist & Covinsky, 2004; Inouye, Robison, Hughes, Horwitz & Concato, J.
Mancinelli L, Onori M, Concato C, Sorge R, Chiavelli S, Coltella L, et al.
However, several prominent authorities (Hosmer & Lemeshow, 2000; Peduzzi, Concato, Kemper, Holford, & Feinstein, 1996) have determined that for logistic regression, at least 10 cases per variable analyzed were desirable to maintain the validity of the model.
2001; Federman, Goyal, Kamina, Peduzzi, & Concato, 1999; Han et al.
Although other efforts have demonstrated that well-conducted nonrandomized studies can generate results equivalent with randomized trials (Benson and Hartz 2000; Concato, Shah, and Horwitz 2000; Furlan et al.
Schmid AA, Kapoor JR, Miech EJ, Kuehn D, Dallas MI, Kerns RD, Lo AC, Concato J, Phipps MS, Couch CD, Moran E, Williams LS, Goble LA, Bravata DM.
Still inspiring can be deemed Kubelik's approach to the then modern compositions (Bartok's Concato for Orchestra and Two Portraits, Hindemith's Symphonic Metamorphosis, Schonberg's Five Pieces for Orchestra), whose ardent delivery comes as a surprise in comparison with today's mainstream objectivism.
2009), cardiovascular disease (Shah, Yaggi, Concato, & Mohsenin, 2010), heart failure (Gottlieb et al.