recurrence

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Related to recurrence risk: Relative risk

re·cur

 (rĭ-kûr′)
intr.v. re·curred, re·cur·ring, re·curs
1. To happen or occur again or repeatedly: The pain recurred after eating.
2. To return to one's attention or memory: The thought recurred to her late at night.
3. To return in thought or discourse: He recurred to the subject right after dinner.
4. Archaic To have recourse; resort: "When ... direct taxes are not necessary, they will not be recurred to" (James Madison).

[Latin recurrere : re-, re- + currere, to run; see kers- in Indo-European roots.]

re·cur′rence n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.recurrence - happening again (especially at regular intervals); "the return of spring"
repeat, repetition - an event that repeats; "the events today were a repeat of yesterday's"
atavism, throwback, reversion - a reappearance of an earlier characteristic
flashback - an unexpected but vivid recurrence of a past experience (especially a recurrence of the effects of an hallucinogenic drug taken much earlier)

recurrence

noun fresh outbreak, repeat, repetition, deterioration, recrudescence Police are out in force to prevent a recurrence of the violence.

recurrence

noun
A repeated occurrence:
Translations
تَكْرار، مُعاوَدَة المَرَض
nový výskyt
tilbagefald
endurtekning
nový výskyt
tekrarlama

recurrence

[rɪˈkʌrəns] N [of event, mistake, theme] → repetición f (Med) → reaparición f, recurrencia f

recurrence

[rɪˈkʌrəns] n [problem, illness, symptoms, injury] → réapparition f; [event, pattern] → répétition f; [theme, idea] → retour m

recurrence

nWiederkehr f; (of error, event)Wiederholung f; (of problem, symptoms also)erneutes Auftreten; (of idea, theme)Wiederauftauchen nt; (of dream)Wiederkehr f; let there be no recurrence of thisdas darf nie wieder vorkommen

recurrence

[rɪˈkʌrns] n (of pain, dream, violence) → ripetersi m; (of injury, problem) → ripresentarsi m; (of disease, symptoms) → ricomparsa; (of idea, theme) → ricorrenza

recur

(riˈkəː) past tense, past participle reˈcurred verb
to happen again; to come back again. This problem keeps recurring.
reˈcurrence (-ˈka-) , ((American) -ˈkə:-) noun
He has had several recurrences of his illness.
reˈcurrent (-ˈka-) , ((American) -ˈkə:-) adjective
happening often or regularly. a recurrent nightmare.

re·cur·rence

n. recidiva.
1. reaparición de síntomas después de una remisión;
2. relapso, recaída.

recurrence

n recurrencia
References in periodicals archive ?
This paper makes a novel contribution to the literature by estimating a forward-looking measure of conflict recurrence risk and including it as an explanatory variable in analyzing post-conflict growth dynamics.
The company's tests are based on proprietary gene methylation (epigenetic) technology and assist physicians with the diagnosis of cancer, prognosis of recurrence risk, and prediction of response to a specific therapy.
To delineate, research (scientific literature) to thelocoregional recurrence risk for each risk the latestinsights with respect to the MRI and PET / CT in the detection of a(locoregional) recurrence will take place in another research project.
For example, in the case of melanoma, after 2 years, the estimate of recurrence risk may be more accurate (Cancer Causes Control 2008;19:437-42).
The recurrence risk for a woman who has had a single child with an NTD is 2-5% and increases if more than one child is affected.
We consider sex (men have twice the recurrence risk as women), obesity (it doubles the risk of recurrence), bleeding risk (it is evaluated by use of medical history and stability of initial anticoagulation), and patient preferences for the outcomes of recurrent thrombosis, inconvenience of treatment, and bleeding complications.
The results of two colon cancer studies from Israel and the Unites States highlight the value of individualised recurrence risk assessment to enable physicians to identify high-risk patients who can experience a greater potential benefit from chemotherapy, as well as patients with a low risk of recurrence who can be spared unnecessary treatment.
two biomarkers for recurrence risk assessment - the molecular grade index, which measures expression levels of five genes related to tumor proliferation; and the H and I ratio, which compares expression levels of two other genes.
We used Student's t-test for the continuous variables with normal distribution, while the Mann-Whitney U-test was employed for the continuous variables outside the normal distribution between the ECV success and the recurrence risk of the atrial fibrillation groups.
Parents can be reassured that the recurrence risk for future pregnancies is low, as most affected individuals have de novo mutations.
The researchers examined the recurrence risk of GDM in a subsequent pregnancy using longitudinally-linked records to study women with first two and first three singleton pregnancies.