Overview

DSM-IV


'DSM-IV' can also refer to...

Assessing the Dimensionality of Lifetime DSM-IV Alcohol Use Disorders and a Quantity–Frequency Alcohol Use Criterion in the Australian Population: a Factor Mixture Modelling Approach

Assessment of Personality Disorders and Related Traits: Bridging DSM-IV-TR and DSM-5

Chromosome 20 Shows Linkage With DSM-IV Nicotine Dependence in Finnish Adult Smokers

Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM or DSM-IV)

DSM/DSM-IV

DSM-IV

DSM-IV

DSM-IV abbrev.

DSM-IV and the founding prototype of schizophrenia: are we regressing to a pre-Kraepelinian nosology?

DSM-IV: context, concepts and controversies

DSM-IV diagnoses of personality change after a major medical condition: A study of multiple sclerosis patients

DSM-IV nicotine dependence symptom characteristics for recent-onset smokers

DSM-IV Personality Disorders and Coronary Heart Disease in Older Adults: Results From the National Epidemiologic Survey on Alcohol and Related Conditions

DSM-IV: some critical remarks

The effects of coaching DSM-IV pain disorder patients on the computerized assessment of response bias

The Epidemiology of DSM-IV Alcohol Use Disorders amongst Young Adults in the Australian Population

Feasibility of Recruiting Spouses With DSM-IV Diagnoses for Caregiver Interventions

ICD-10/DSM-IV index

A Latent Class Analysis of DSM-IV and Fagerström (FTND) Criteria for Nicotine Dependence

Latent Class Analysis of DSM-IV Schizotypal Personality Disorder Criteria in Psychiatric Patients

On the Measurement of Nicotine Dependence in Adolescence: Comparisons of the mFTQ and a DSM-IV–Based Scale

The role of psychiatric disorders in the relationship between cigarette smoking and DSM-IV nicotine dependence among young adults

Tobacco use is associated with more severe alcohol dependence, as assessed by the number of DSM-IV criteria, in Swedish male type 1 alcoholics

 

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Quick Reference

The Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (4th edition) of the American Psychiatric Association, widely regarded as one of the most authoritative reference works on matters of definition and classification of mental disorders. The first edition appeared in 1952, the second in 1968, the third in 1980, a revision of the third in 1987, and the fourth in 1994. Compare ICD-10.

Subjects: medicine and health — psychology.


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