data

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data

 [dat´ah, da´tah]
pieces of information, such as those collected during a study; see data collection and data analysis.
subjective data information provided by the patient that focuses on perceptions and feelings.

da·ta

(dā'tă), Although often used as a mass noun denoting an assemblage of facts, and thus treated as singular ("that data is inconclusive"), the word is grammatically plural ("those data are inconclusive").
Plural of datum.

data

Facts and information.

Types
Qualitative data
Narrative or subjective—often describes attitudes, belief and feelings.

Quantitative data
Measurable—can be expressed in statistical form.

DATA

Abbreviation for:
Distress Awareness Training Agency (Medspeak-UK)

data

Singular, datum Factual information in the form of measurements or statistics; data is often quantifiable in terms of reproducibility Types Binary–either/or data, categoric-descriptive data, quantitative–instrument-measurable data, and semiquantitative–based on a limited number of categories data; nonquantitative data–eg, transcripts or videotapes may be coded or translated into numbers to facilitate analysis Clinical research Information collected by a researcher, which is often statistical or quantitative. See Baseline data data, Binary data, Categoric data, Cellular digital packet data, Chart, Contaminated data, Continuous data, Discretely sampled data, Fragile data, GenMoreData, GenRunData, Graph, Hard data, Health data, Health outcome data, Incidence-based data, Inconclusive data, Individual data, Mydata, Microarray data, Orphan data, Quantitative data, Raw data, Semiquantitative data, Smoker data, Soft data, Table, Tobacco data.

da·ta

(dā'tă)
1. Facts (usually established by observation, measurement, or experiment) used as a basis for inference, testing, or models.
2. Information collected about a patient, family, or community, often during intake of nursing history. [usage note The word is plural and takes a plural verb.]

data

factual material, often a collection of numbers, used as a basis for decision-making or calculation.

da·ta

(dā'tă)
1. Facts (usually established by observation, measurement, or experiment) used as a basis for inference, testing, or models.
2. Information collected about a patient, family, or community. usage note the word is plural and takes a plural verb.

Patient discussion about data

Q. where is the greatest data base of Fibromyalgia over the net? do someone know the address ? will i find all my answers there ? is it like here where you can chat with other patient ?

A. i looked for information about Fibromyalgia all around the web and the best site gathering reliable information on it is:
http://www.nlm.nih.gov/medlineplus/fibromyalgia.html

gives you every web page about it and with a quality stamp :)


More discussions about data
References in periodicals archive ?
([section]) Incidence data are compiled from cancer registries that meet the data quality criteria for all years during 2001-2014 (covering approximately 98% of the U.S.population).Registry-specific data quality information is available at https://www.cdc.
We sought to obtain incidence data for all age groups.
In conjunction with the incidence data, the precipitation data enable evaluation of hypothesized soil-moisture-fungal-growth relationships.
This report indicates that the effect of GBS in Bangladesh is substantial and suggests that data obtained through the ongoing global AFP surveillance program can be used to obtain crude incidence data on GBS worldwide.
First, communicable disease monitoring and surveillance are clearly less useful options in regions with a low human population density (e.g., circumpolar regions) or where incidence data are erratically obtained, unreliable, or simply not collected.
Although incidence data from the early 2000s linked the emergence of community-associated methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus with a dramatic increase in skin and soft tissue infections [SSTIs], "more recent data on the [SSTI] incidence rates and treatment costs are lacking," Dr.
Incidence data for babesiosis will appear in Table I, and incidence data for coccidioidomycosis will appear in Table II.
The regulatory, veterinary, and public health authorities of the European Union mobilized considerable financial and human resources to control rabies and paid less attention to alveolar echinococcosis in the 1990s, although incidence data indicate that alveolar echinococcosis is increasing and became an emerging infectious disease in Europe.
When they ran the exposure score data and the cancer case incidence data through statistical analysis, they found little evidence of an increased risk of gliomas.
As more complete incidence data become available for all populations in the United States, researchers might be able to further describe patterns of cancer incidence that are specifically related to tobacco use.
The [R.sub.0] estimates for Singapore and Hong Kong, when the Richards model and SARS case incidence data through May 14, 2003 were used, were similar to those based on stochastic models (9,10).