bivariate

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bivariate

(bī-văr′ē-ĭt, āt″) [″ + ″]
Pertaining to two variables.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Bivariately, (see Table 2) men had significantly higher scores (97.2 [+ or -] 30.1) compared to women (93.1 [+ or -] 30.5).
Furthermore, we found no significant (p [less than or equal to] 0.05) difference in endocrine levels between self-reported exposed versus nonexposed participants when examined bivariately or in multivariable regression models including potential confounders and covariates.
Number of years retired was significantly related bivariately to depression, self-rated health and hopelessness, however in multivariate analyses, there was no significant contribution to hopelessness.
One variable, however, is bivariately related (without controls) to reports of a chilly climate.
Bivariately, it appears that as age, income and education increase, so does an awareness of CWF.
When examining other mental health symptoms, D'Augelli and Hershberger found that fewer symptoms were bivariately associated with greater comfort in being gay, lesbian, or bisexual; higher self-esteem; and more positive feelings about having a life partner.
Trypsinogen-1 did not contribute to the diagnosis alone, but when combined bivariately with trypsin-1-AAT, trypsinogen-2, or trypsin-2-AAT, it contributed significantly to the discrimination.
The association between consumption of illegal alcohol and other factors was assessed bivariately by contingency tables and comparison of means, and multivariately in logistic regression analyses.
This was the case whether or not the test was performed univariately or bivariately on mental health status and costs.
ZDV use was also bivariately associated with better functional status at baseline and with intake from the community rather than a hospital.