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Found 63 result(s)
The Whitehall II study was established to explore the relationship between socio-economic status, stress and cardiovascular disease. A cohort of 10,308 participants aged 35-55, of whom 3,413 were women and 6,895 men, was recruited from the British Civil Service in 1985. Since this first wave of data collection, self-completion questionnaires and clinical data have been collected from the cohort every two to five years with a high level of participation. Data collection is intended to continue until 2030.
CPES provides access to information that relates to mental disorders among the general population. Its primary goal is to collect data about the prevalence of mental disorders and their treatments in adult populations in the United States. It also allows for research related to cultural and ethnic influences on mental health. CPES combines the data collected in three different nationally representative surveys (National Comorbidity Survey Replication, National Survey of American Life, National Latino and Asian American Study).
The European Prospective Investigation into Cancer and Nutrition (EPIC) study is one of the largest cohort studies in the world, with more than half a million (521 000) participants recruited across 10 European countries and followed for almost 15 years. EPIC was designed to investigate the relationships between diet, nutritional status, lifestyle and environmental factors, and the incidence of cancer and other chronic diseases. EPIC investigators are active in all fields of epidemiology, and important contributions have been made in nutritional epidemiology using biomarker analysis and questionnaire information, as well as genetic and lifestyle investigations.
The Malaria Atlas Project (MAP) brings together researchers based around the world with expertise in a wide range of disciplines from public health to mathematics, geography and epidemiology. We work together to generate new and innovative methods of mapping malaria risk. Ultimately our goal is to produce a comprehensive range of maps and estimates that will support effective planning of malaria control at national and international scales.
STOREDB is a platform for the archiving and sharing of primary data and outputs of all kinds, including epidemiological and experimental data, from research on the effects of radiation. It also provides a directory of bioresources and databases containing information and materials that investigators are willing to share. STORE supports the creation of a radiation research commons.
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With ARS - Antimicrobial Resistance Surveillance in Germany - the infrastructure for a nationwide surveillance of antimicrobial resistance has been established, which covers both the inpatient medical care and the ambulatory care sector. This is intended to reliable data on the epidemiology of antimicrobial resistance in Germany and differential statements provided by structural features of the health care and by region are possible. ARS is designed as a laboratory-based surveillance system for continuous collection of resistance data from routine for the full range of clinically relevant bacterial pathogens. Project participants and thus data suppliers are laboratories that analyze samples of medical facilities and doctors' offices microbiologically.
A premier source for United States cancer statistics, SEER gathers information related to incidence, prevalence, and survival from specific geographic areas that represent 28 percent of the population, as well as compiles related reports and reports on the national cancer mortality rates. Their aim is to provide information related to cancer statistics and decrease the burden of cancer in the national population. SEER has been collecting data from cancer cases since 1973.
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GAZEL is an open epidemiologic laboratory. Like major scientific instruments (telescopes or particle accelerators, for example, or genotyping laboratories equipped with sequencers), GAZEL was not constructed to answer a specific question. Instead it was designed to help analyze a wide range of scientific problems and is accessible to the community of researchers specializing in epidemiology. In accordance with its purpose as a scientific research platform, the GAZEL cohort is permanently open to epidemiologic research teams. Today, more than 50 projects on very diversified themes have been set up in GAZEL by some 20 teams, French, belonging to different bodies, and foreign (Germany, Belgium, Canada, Great Britain, Sweden, Finland, and USA).
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CANJEM (CANadian Job-Exposure Matrix) is a large source of retrospective information on job-based exposure for a given occupation and time period. Covering most occupations and many agents, it provides information on the probability, frequency and intensity of exposure from a list of 258 occupational risk factors. CANJEM was built from past individual expert evaluations of occupational exposures in a series of four case control studies of various cancers conducted since the mid-1980s up to 2010 in the greater Montreal area. During these studies over 30 000 jobs from 1930 to 2005 held by close to 10 000 subjects were evaluated by experts who assigned exposures based on descriptions of tasks, processes, work environment, and exposure control measures."
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The German Central Health Study Hub is a platform that serves two different kinds of users. First, it allows scientists and data holding organizations (data producers) to publish their project characteristics, documents and data related to their research endeavour in a FAIR manner. Obviously, patient-level data cannot be shared publicly, however, metadata describing the patient-level data along with information about data access can be shared via the platform (preservation description information). The other kind of user is a scientist or researcher (data consumer) that likes to find information about past and ongoing studies and is interested in reusing existing patient-level data for their project. To summarize, the platforms connect data providers with data consumers in the domain of clinical, public health and epidemiologic health research to foster reuse. The platform aggregates and harmonizes information already entered in various public repositories such as DRKS, clinicaltrials.gov, WHO ICTRP to provide a holistic view of the German research landscape in the aforementioned research areas. In addition, data stewards actively collect available information from (public) resources such as websites that cannot be automatically integrated. The service started during the COVID-19 pandemic.
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DDBJ Sequence Read Archive (DRA) is the public archive of high throughput sequencing data. DRA stores raw sequencing data and alignment information to enhance reproducibility and facilitate new discoveries through data analysis. DRA is a member of the International Nucleotide Sequence Database Collaboration (INSDC) and archiving the data in a close collaboration with NCBI Sequence Read Archive (SRA) and EBI Sequence Read Archive (ERA).
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The mission of ChiCTR is to “unite clinicians, clinical epidemiologists, biostatisticians, epidemiologists and healthcare managers both at home and abroad, to manage clinical trials in a strict and scientific manner, and to promote their quality in China, so as to provide reliable evidence from clinical trials for health care workers, consumers and medical policy decision makers, and also to use medical resources more effectively to provide better service for Chinese people and all human beings.
ICD serves as the international standard for diagnostic classification for all general epidemiological, many health management purposes and clinical use. The ICD's resources include the analysis of different population groups' general health situations, monitoring of the incidence and prevalence of diseases in relation to the characteristics of the individuals affected, reimbursement, resource allocation, quality, and guidelines. The records provide the basis for the compilation of national mortality and morbidity statistics, and enable the storage and retrieval of diagnostic information for clinical epidemiological and quality purposes.
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The Dutch Trial Register (LTR) is a register in which a part of the clinical studies in The Netherlands are registered. This currently includes all data from the former National Trial Register (NTR).
The Evidence-based Practice Center (EPC) at Tufts Medical Center, with support from the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality (AHRQ), has developed the Systematic Review Data Repository (SRDR), which is a Web-based tool for data extraction and storage of systematic review data. Potential users include patients, policy makers/stakeholders, independent researchers, research centers, and funders of research.
Novartis provides the technical results and trial summaries for patients from Phase 1 through 4 interventional trials for innovative products within one year of trial completion. A trial summary for patients is a trial result written in easier to understand language than the technical results.
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The GISAID Initiative promotes the international sharing of all influenza virus sequences, related clinical and epidemiological data associated with human viruses, and geographical as well as species-specific data associated with avian and other animal viruses, to help researchers understand how the viruses evolve, spread and potentially become pandemics. *** GISAID does so by overcoming disincentives/hurdles or restrictions, which discourage or prevented sharing of influenza data prior to formal publication. *** The Initiative ensures that open access to data in GISAID is provided free-of-charge and to everyone, provided individuals identify themselves and agree to uphold the GISAID sharing mechanism governed through its Database Access Agreement. GISAID calls on all users to agree to the basic premise of upholding scientific etiquette, by acknowledging the originating laboratories providing the specimen and the submitting laboratories who generate the sequence data, ensuring fair exploitation of results derived from the data, and that all users agree that no restrictions shall be attached to data submitted to GISAID, to promote collaboration among researchers on the basis of open sharing of data and respect for all rights and interests.
The European Mouse Mutant Archive – EMMA is a non-profit repository for the collection, archiving (via cryopreservation) and distribution of relevant mutant mouse strains essential for basic biomedical research. The laboratory mouse is the most important mammalian model for studying genetic and multi-factorial diseases in man. The comprehensive physical and data resources of EMMA support basic biomedical and preclinical research, and the available research tools and mouse models of human disease offer the opportunity to develop a better understanding of molecular disease mechanisms and may provide the foundation for the development of diagnostic, prognostic and therapeutic strategies.