By 2010, the single embryo transfer rate had risen to about 10% in women younger than 35 years.
What does SET stand for?
SET stands for Single Embryo Transfer (fertility treatment)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of SET
We have 360 other meanings of SET in our Acronym Attic
- Self-Employment Tax
- Self-Employment Training
- Senior Engineering Team
- Senior English Test (English as a foreign language qualification)
- Senior Executive Team
- Serotonin Transporter
- Set (assembly language directive)
- Similarity-Enhanced Transfer
- Simple End-point Terminal (H.323)
- Simultaneous Engineering Technology
- Single Ended Triode (topology in tube amplifiers)
- Single Event Transient (electronics in space)
- Single-Electron Transfer
- Single-Electron Transistor
- Single-Electron Tunneling
- Situational Emergency Training
- Skills Evaluator Trainer
- Skin Endpoint Titration
- Social Enrichment Training
- Social Events Team (various organizations)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Recently, a respected research group at New York University published their results with PGS and single embryo transfer during frozen/thaw cycles, and demonstrated a 58% implantation rate over a four-year period," noted Dr.
Washington, July 5 ( ANI ): A policy of single embryo transfer (SET) reduces the risk of perinatal mortality in infants born as a result of IVF and ICSI, a new study has revealed.
We can move towards single embryo transfers and reduce the number of multiple pregnancies and all the risks involved.
London: HFEA; Multiple births and single embryo transfer review; 2009 April 7 [cited 2011 Oct 10]; [about 1 screen].
This meta-analysis compares the effect of elective single embryo transfer versus double embryo transfer on pregnancy outcomes by combining data from the 1,367 individual patients in the five substantial published trials and three other unpublished trials of single embryo replacement, two of which were stopped.
The latest study, published in the British Medical Journal (BMJ), involved 683 women having a single embryo transfer and 684 having a double transfer.