1. Attributable Risk (AR) provides information about the excess risk in exposed versus un-exposed.
1. Relative Risk is the probability that a member of an unexposed group will develop disease relative to the probability that a member of an exposed group will develop the same disease.
1. Which of the following goes into cell c of the epidemiological matrix?
1. Which measure tells us the percentage of the disease among the exposed that is attributable to a particular exposure?
|population attributable risk|
|population attributable risk percent|
1. When AR > 0, the risk is less in the exposed person than unexposed person.
1. Which of the following goes into cell b of the epidemiological matrix?
1. Which of the following goes into cell d of the epidemiological matrix?
1. Which of the following goes into cell a of the epidemiological matrix?
1. When RR < 1.0, it indicates greater risk in the exposed group than in the unexposed group.
1. Incidence among the exposed = Etiologic cases + background incidence.
1. The incidence in the exposed is calculated by:
1. Relative Risk measures strength of association between exposure and disease.
1. Relative means __________, while absolute means ___________.
1. Excess cases shows a person never had exposure, so the person would not have become a D+ during the time interval.
1. [(a + c) / (a + b +c + d) ] x 10n is the formula for:
|Incidence in the exposed|
|Incidence in the unexposed|
1. When RR > 1.0, it indicates less risk in the exposed group than the unexposed group.
1. 200 new cases of HPV were diagnosed in the 1000 college women who got PAP smears at WKU last year. Of those, 120 had five or more sexual partners since becoming sexually active, as compared to 360 who did not have HPV.
Calculate and interpret RR, AR, AP, PAR, and PAR%. Please show your calculations.