Overview

human variability


'human variability' can also refer to...

human variability

Heterogeneity of Toxicant Response: Sources of Human Variability

Individual Variability in the Detoxification of Carcinogenic Arylhydroxylamines in Human Breast

A Systematic Approach to Understanding Human Variability in Serious, Persistent Offending

Variability and asymmetry in the human precentral motor system A cytoarchitectonic and myeloarchitectonic brain mapping study

Genetic variability of human brain size and cortical gyral patterns.

Characterising the Variability in Adult Human Nasal Airway Dimensions

Intragenic Variability of Human Cytomegalovirus Glycoprotein B in Clinical Strains

Human Cingulate and Paracingulate Sulci: Pattern, Variability, Asymmetry, and Probabilistic Map

Searching for Evidence of Positive Selection in the Human Genome Using Patterns of Microsatellite Variability

HmtDB, a genomic resource for mitochondrion-based human variability studies

Crossover frequency and synaptonemal complex length: their variability and effects on human male meiosis

Scoring variability of micronuclei in binucleated human lymphocytes in a case–control study

MicroRNA regulation and the variability of human cortical gene expression

Genome Scans of DNA Variability in Humans Reveal Evidence for Selective Sweeps Outside of Africa

Physiologically Based Pharmacokinetic Model Parameter Estimation and Sensitivity and Variability Analyses for Acrylonitrile Disposition in Humans

Gender differences in baroreflex response and heart rate variability in anaesthetized humans

Thymic expression of peripheral tissue antigens in humans: a remarkable variability among individuals

Interindividual variability and parent of origin DNA methylation differences at specific human Alu elements

 

More Like This

Show all results sharing this subject:

  • Public Health and Epidemiology

GO

Show Summary Details

Quick Reference

A commonplace observation that hardly needs to be mentioned: each human being is immunologically unique, but many biological characteristics, such as hemoglobin, blood pressure, vital capacity, height, and weight, are normally or log-normally distributed. Other aspects of human diversity linked to emotional and social factors are also important in planning health care and educational and social programs.

Subjects: Public Health and Epidemiology.


Reference entries

Users without a subscription are not able to see the full content. Please, subscribe or login to access all content.