In medicine, risk is defined several ways: relative vs. absolute, for example. In short, increased risk is the probability of an outcome in an affected group compared to the probability of an outcome in an unaffected (control) group. You can read more here: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/books/NBK63647.
Articles in this section
- Why Doesn’t StrateGene Report on APOE SNPs?
- My notable variation for a haplotype says "indeterminate" - what does this mean?
- How come the StrateGene SNP list is so different from what I am reading elsewhere online?
- How accurate are the COMT Haplotype speeds?
- How important is MAT1A in the SAM/methionine story?
- My COMT speed (specifically V158M/RS4680) was different in a previous StrateGene report than what is being reported here in my new StrateGene. Why is this?
- What does “increased risk” mean?
- How can I find more information about a particular SNP?
- I see results reported as NA, NC, or "indeterminate". What does this mean?
- What is meant by "tag SNP"?
Article is closed for comments.