3 edition of An arithmetical and medical analysis of the diseases and mortality of the human species found in the catalog.
An arithmetical and medical analysis of the diseases and mortality of the human species
by printed for the author by John Crowder: and sold by C. Dilly in London
Written in English
|Series||Eighteenth century -- reel 3009, no. 13.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||265|
Tuberculosis (TB) is the leading cause of death by an infectious agent, and developing an effective vaccine is an important component of the WHO's EndTB Strategy. Non-human primate (NHP) models of vaccination are crucial to TB vaccine development and have informed design of subsequent human trials. However, challenges emerge when translating Cited by: 4. " The concept of the stationary ecological life-table has been applied to populations of the three main species of schistosomes affecting man. In such a system, the net reproductive rate should be equal to , with reproduction and mortality balancing each other. Calculations are made of net reproduction in both snail and mammal hosts and of the probabilities of transmission from Cited by:
Infectious diseases pose a great threat to human civilization and world economy. Therefore, constant efforts are being made to prevent their occurrence, recurrence and spread. There are certain infections which do not manifest themselves as definite symptoms in the infected host for a long period of time but can be highly lethal at the : Sutapa Biswas Majee, Gopa Roy Biswas. channels; that is, if we eradicate some diseases, others will become proportionally more fatal. In this case the only distinguishable cause is the damming up a necessary outlet of mortality.' This means that 'we should reprobate specific remedies for ravaging diseases; and those benevolent, but much mistaken.
This article addresses the recent use of mathematical epidemiological SIR or SEIR models in plague research. This use of S(E)IR models is highly problematic, but the problems are not presented and considered. Serious problems show in that such models are used to “prove” that historical plague was a (1) Filoviridae disease and (2) a bacterial disease caused by Author: Ole J. Benedictow. The object of a mathematical theory, or interpretation, of a biological experiment is to express the observed results as concisely as possible using the simplest hypothesis capable of providing a satisfactory reproduction of the data. One desires to do this because the mathematical expression will permit of inferences which may, in some cases, be tested by further planned experiment; Cited by:
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Half title: An analysis of diseases and mortality. Reprint of the 2d rev. ed., printed for the author by J. Crowder, with new introd. Description: ix, pages 20 cm. Series Title: Pioneers of demography.
Other Titles: Analysis of the diseases and mortality of the human species Analysis of diseases and mortality: Responsibility. An arithmetical and medical analysis of the diseases and mortality of the human species.: By William Black, M.D.
one of the Royal College of Physicians in London ; Member of Several Literary Societies, &c. Published at the Unanimous Request of the Medical Society of London. An arithmetical and medical analysis of the diseases and mortality of the human species, London, (Pioneers of demography) Black, William Published by Gregg International.
Insane Asylums and Genetics: How Human Arithmetical and Medical. Analysis of the Diseases. and Mortality of the Human. Species (), p. Family and Hereditary William Black’s table of causes of. insanity from an investigation evoked. by the madness of George III ().
Author(s): Black,William, Title(s): An arithmetical and medical analysis of the diseases and mortality of the human species Edition: The 2d ed., corrected and improved.
Description: xvi, p. ; 24 cm. Language: English Notes: Later ed. published under title: An arithmetical and medical analysis of the diseases and mortality of the human species. NLM ID: R[Book]. Before half the first edition was sold he cancelled the remainder and brought out a second and corrected edition, as ‘An Arithmetical and Medical Analysis of the Diseases and Mortality of the Human Species,' 8vo, London, 2 Thomas Hunt, The Medical Society of LondonLondon, Heinemann,pp.
25 - 3 Donald Monro, Account of the Diseases Which Were Most Frequent in the British Military Hospi tals in Germany, London, Millar et al.,pp.
4 John Millar, Observations on the Practice in the Medical Department of the Westminster General. accompanying book, Institute of Actuaries of Japan. ———. An Arithmetical and Medical Analysis of the Diseases and Mortality of the Human Species.
2d ed. London: John Crowder. Blair, A. ‘‘Life History of. Latrodectus mactans. Andrea A. Rusnock, Vital Accounts: Quantifying Health and Population in Eighteenth-Century England and France. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, xvii + pp.
$70 (hardback), ISBN: Reviewed for by Bernard Harris, Division of Sociology and Social Policy, School of Social Science, University of Southampton, U.K.
The basic reproduction number (denoted by R 0) is a measure of how transferable a disease is. It is the average number of people that a single infectious person will infect over the course of their infection. This quantity determines whether the infection will spread exponentially, die out, or remain constant: if R 0 > 1, then each person on average infects more than one other person.
Mortality in pre-industrial times: the contemporary verdict Introduction by Dr. James Cassedy pp April/May. New observations on city, town and country bills of mortality () T. Short Introduction by R. Wall. pp April/May. An arithmetical and medical analysis of the diseases and mortality of the human species ().
Black, W (ed.) () An Arithmetical and Medical Analysis of the Diseases and Mortality of the Human Species, 2nd edn. London: J. Johnson. Google Scholar. St Martin in the Fields Sexton’s Day Book [SDB] – COWAC Accession / Google by: 2.
Actually, the merit of applying statistics to clinical medicine was evident from the outset. By the time Quetelet reported his results, the potential application of statistics to therapeutics had been postulated by William Black (), who in his “An Arithmetical and Medical Analysis of Diseases and Mortality of the Human Species” wrote somewhat prophetically, “however it Cited by: 2.
Black W () A comparative view of the mortality of the human species at all ages. London: Dilly, pp View. An arithmetical and medical analysis of the diseases and mortality of the human species. London: J Johnson. View.
Robertson R (). An Arithmetical and Medical Analysis of the Diseases and Mortality of the Human Species, second edition, corrected and improved, London: C. Dilly, Google Scholar Cassedy, J., American Medicine and Statistical Thinking, Author: Theodore M.
Porter. Black W A comparative view of the mortality of the human species at all ages. London: Dilly, [Google Scholar] Black W An arithmetical and medical analysis of the diseases and mortality of the human species.
London: J Johnson, [Google Scholar]Cited by: 7. InJohn Graunt published what has been called the first “recognisably demographic” account of population change in his study of Natural and Political Observations upon the Bills of Mortality, and over the next years, the rise of numbers, and especially tables, became a staple part of the common currency of medical debate.
The mortality patterns in human populations reflect biological, social and medical factors affecting our lives, and mathematical modelling is an important tool for.
The basic reproductive number, R(0), and the effective reproductive number, R, are commonly used in mathematical epidemiology as summary statistics for. Many today envision what Irish physician William Black argued in his Arithmetic and Medical Analysis of the Diseases and Mortality of the Human Species over two centuries ago, that an evidence-based medical arithmetic will be the dawn of a .The introduction of numerical methods to assess the effects of medical interventions during the 18th century: a brief history An arithmetical and medical analysis of the diseases and mortality of the human species.
London: J Johnson, Google Scholar. Cited by: 7.A deterministic differential equation model for endemic malaria involving variable human and mosquito populations is analysed.
Conditions are derived for the existence of endemic and disease-free equilibria. A threshold parameter R ̄ 0 exists and the disease can persist if and only if R ̄ 0 exceeds by: