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A. Fib case study
How to Do a Case Study | Examples and Methods
Paleogenomic and bioanthropological studies of ancient massacres have highlighted sites where the victims were male and plausibly died all in battle, or were executed members of the same family as might be expected from a killing intentionally directed at subsets of a community, or where the massacred individuals were plausibly members of a migrant community in conflict with previously established groups, or where there was evidence that the killing was part of a religious ritual. We highlight three results: i the majority of individuals were unrelated and instead were a sample of what was clearly a large farming population, ii the ancestry of the individuals was homogenous which makes it unlikely that the massacre was linked to the arrival of new genetic ancestry, and iii there were approximately equal numbers of males and females. Combined with the bioanthropological evidence that the victims were of a wide range of ages, these results show that large-scale indiscriminate killing is a horror that is not just a feature of the modern and historic periods, but was also a significant process in pre-state societies. Editor: Peter F. This is an open access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License , which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.
How to do a case study
This study was focused on survival analysis of heart failure patients who were admitted to Institute of Cardiology and Allied hospital Faisalabad-Pakistan during April-December Cox regression was used to model mortality considering age, ejection fraction, serum creatinine, serum sodium, anemia, platelets, creatinine phosphokinase, blood pressure, gender, diabetes and smoking status as potentially contributing for mortality. Kaplan Meier plot was used to study the general pattern of survival which showed high intensity of mortality in the initial days and then a gradual increase up to the end of study. Martingale residuals were used to assess functional form of variables.
What is trial fibrillation, how is this different from normal rhythm? Answer: Trial fibrillation is a rapid chaotic rhythm in the upper chamber of the heart. It is different than normal rhythm because normally the heart sinus node during normal rhythm; the upper chamber contracts and then the lower chamber contracts. When you develop trial fibrillation the upper chamber suddenly starts beating at rapid rates to beats a minute, in a very chaotic fashion, and that result in the lower chamber of the heart beating typically between 80 and beats err minute, again in a rapid chaotic fashion. Trial fibrillation is not a life-threatening arrhythmia, but it can be serious and that trial fibrillation is closely linked to strokes.