VSE knjižnice (vzajemna bibliografsko-kataložna baza podatkov COBIB.SI)
  • Explained variation of excess hazard models
    Maringe, Camille ...
    The availability of longstanding collection of detailed cancer patient information makes multivariable modelling of cancer-specific hazard of death appealing. We propose to report variation in ... survival explained by each variable that constitutes these models. We adapted the ranks explained (RE) measure to the relative survival data setting, ie, when competing risks of death are accounted for through life tables from the general population. RE is calculated at each event time. We introduce weights for each death reflecting its probability to be a cancer death. RE varies between -1 and +1 and can be reported at given times in the follow-up and as a time-varying measure from diagnosis onward. We present an application for patients diagnosed with colon or lung cancer in England. The RE measure shows reasonable properties and is comparable in both relative and cause-specific settings. One year after diagnosis, RE for the most complex excess hazard models reaches 0.56, 95% CI: 0.54 to 0.58 (0.58 95% CI: 0.56-0.60) and 0.69, 95% CI: 0.68 to 0.70 (0.67, 95% CI: 0.66-0.69) for lung and colon cancer men (women), respectively. Stage at diagnosis accounts for 12.4% (10.8%) of the overall variation in survival among lung cancer patients whereas it carries 61.8% (53.5%) of the survival variation in colon cancer patients. Variables other than performance status for lung cancer (10%) contribute very little to the overall explained variation. The proportion of the variation in survival explained by key prognostic factors is a crucial information toward understanding the mechanisms underpinning cancer survival. The time-varying RE provides insights into patterns of influence for strong predictors.
    Vir: Statistics in medicine. - ISSN 0277-6715 (Vol. 37, iss. 14, Jun. 2018, str. 2284-2300)
    Vrsta gradiva - članek, sestavni del
    Leto - 2018
    Jezik - angleški
    COBISS.SI-ID - 33726425

vir: Statistics in medicine. - ISSN 0277-6715 (Vol. 37, iss. 14, Jun. 2018, str. 2284-2300)
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