*Part, Chapter, Paragraph*

1 II, 5. 3. 2| the minimal and optimal **sample** size and design for establishing
2 II, 5. 4. 1| l (200mg/dl) in a random **sample** or a fasting plasma sample
3 II, 5. 4. 1| sample or a fasting plasma **sample** 7.0 mmol/l (126 mg/dl) and /
4 II, 5. 4. 2| A HES, provided that the **sample** is well drawn, delivers
5 II, 5. 5. 1| ESEMeD study is based on a **sample** of 21,425 non-institutionalized
6 II, 5. 5. 3| Qualitative studies with a small **sample** size allow a well-grounded
7 II, 5. 5. 3| population groups can be used as **sample** group (students in high
8 II, 5. 5. 3| generalisation, research design, **sample** size, and a different use
9 II, 5. 5. 3| employment situation in a **sample** of European countries (i.e.
**10** II, 5. 8. 3| age-stratified general population **sample** of middle-aged and elderly
11 II, 5. 8. 3| of a general population **sample** in Bergen (Norway).~ ~Among
12 II, 5. 8. 3| in a general population **sample** of 25-73 year old patients
13 II, 5. 8. 7| age-stratified general population **sample**. Chest 2006; 129: 879-885.~ ~
14 II, 5. 8. 7| in a general population **sample**: the NICECOPD study. Eur
15 II, 5. 9. 2| countries, chosen from a random **sample** of schools. Standardized
16 II, 5. 9. 2| II, in a smaller random **sample** of subjects who had completed
17 II, 5. 9. 4| 2001) is based on a **sample** of 4470 children from 10
18 II, 5. 9. 4| asthma (ever) for the whole **sample** was 9%, without differences
19 II, 5. 9. 4| 2006 in a population-based **sample** of 17,641 0-to 17-year-olds,
**20** II, 5. 10. 7| practices, in a community **sample**. Psychol Health Med 5:419-
21 II, 5. 14. 2| specific communities including **sample** registration systems, surveillance
22 II, 5. 14. 2| been conducted on random **sample** of children, adolescents,
23 II, 5. 14. 2| based on a representative **sample** of the population of the
24 II, 5. 14. 3| prevalence measure in a random **sample** of 1379 12-year old children
25 II, 8. 2. 1| survey of a representative **sample**. In this way, people with
26 II, 8. 2. 1| 2007, an examination of a **sample** of these surveys was undertaken
27 II, 8. 2. 1| health barometer surveys with **sample** sizes of N=1,000, to population
28 II, 8. 2. 1| census surveys reporting **sample** sizes in excess of N=10
29 II, 8. 2. 1| for a survey to include a **sample** of people with intellectual
**30** II, 8. 2. 1| 2007a) examined data for a **sample** of n=10,438 British children,
31 II, 8. 2. 1| suitable for use in censuses, **sample** based national surveys,
32 II, 8. 2. 3| 1985-1993 on a population **sample** ob about 553000 children
33 II, 9. 2. 2| is one such example. The **sample** size is too small for it
34 II, 9. 2. 2| beyond Europe. Using a survey **sample** in each country, it gives
35 II, 9. 2. 2| that it obtains a robust **sample** of children in each country,
36 II, 9. 4. 3| prevalence in males. In a small **sample** of patients resident in
37 III, 10. 2. 1| stratification variables, **sample** sizes and age limits. For
38 III, 10. 2. 1| interview of a representative **sample** of the population aged 15
39 III, 10. 2. 1| specific communities including **sample** registration systems, surveillance
**40** III, 10. 2. 1| a non institutionalized **sample**, which may include children
41 III, 10. 2. 1| collected in a national **sample** of children by three countries (
42 III, 10. 2. 1| countries, and sub-national **sample** in another two (Belgium
43 III, 10. 2. 1| A food survey in a **sample** of Italian secondary school
44 III, 10. 2. 1| revealed in almost 20% of a **sample** of Austrian elderly. Furthermore,
45 III, 10. 2. 1| Statistics (2004): HIS CIR 2002: **sample** survey of the health status
46 III, 10. 4. 2| all screening data from a **sample**, with interpretation limited
47 III, 10. 6. 1| sampling method. The net **sample** sizes were about 1000 per
48 III, 10. 6. 3| comparative measurement of a large **sample** of the European public.
49 IV, 11. 1. 5| professionals, a sizeable **sample** did not. Although patients