State by state comparisons of death rates showed Hawaii had the lowest mortality in 2010 with an age-adjusted death rate of 589.
What does AADR stand for?
AADR stands for Age-Adjusted Death Rate
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of AADR
We have 9 other meanings of AADR in our Acronym Attic
- Asian American Dance Performances (San Francisco, CA)
- Asian American Donor Program
- Association of Applying and Developing Pharmacy
- American Academy of Dental Practice Administration
- American Association of Drugless Practitioners Commission on Accreditation
- Assistant Associate Director for Public & Intergovernmental Affairs
- American Association of Directors of Psychiatric Residency Training
- Algorithmic Architecture Data Processing System
- Acute Adverse Drug Reaction (1983-1992 mortality analysis; Barcelona, Spain)
- Advanced Application Disaster Recovery (software)
- Alaskan Air Defense Region
- All American Dog Registry (Winnabow, NC)
- American Association for Dental Research
- Arizona Advance Directive Registry
- Asthma and Allergic Diseases Research Centers (National Institute of Health Sciences)
- Account Authority Digital Signature (verification protocol)
- Acquired Amusement Deficiency Syndrome
- Advanced Air Defense System
- Advanced Anaerobic Digestion System
- Affordable Apache Drive System (attack helicopter system redesign)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Linear regressions of log-transformed, age-adjusted death rates were used to calculate changes in breast cancer mortality.
From 1980 through 2000, the age-adjusted death rate for coronary heart disease fell from 542.
Based on age-adjusted death rates, Oregon ranks fourth in the nation for alcohol-induced deaths.
In contrast, a study conducted by Kurtzke and Goldberg (1988) using death certificates showed that age-adjusted death rates of PD presented a north-south gradient, similar to that found for multiple sclerosis.
In that same period, however, some conditions have become more prevalent, with the age-adjusted death rate from diabetes increasing by 39 percent, influenza and pneumonia by 8 percent, chronic lung disease by 49 percent, kidney disease by 21 percent, and septicemia by 88 percent.