Decennial supplement, England & Wales, 1951
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Decennial supplement, England & Wales, 1951 Occupational mortality, part II, v. 1,Commentary, v. 2, Tables. by Great Britain. General Registrer Office.

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Published by Her Majesty"s Stationery Office in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Occupational mortality.

Book details:

The Physical Object
Pagination2 v ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20641221M

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The Registrar General's decennial supplement for England and Wales / Office of Population Censuses and Surveys. Australian/Harvard Citation. Great Britain. Office of Population Censuses and Surveys. & Great Britain. General Register Office. n.d., The Registrar General's decennial supplement for England and Wales / Office of Population Censuses. In the Department of Health in England recommended that welders should each receive a single dose of the valent pneumococcal vaccine (PPV23). the writers of the Green Book, Decennial Supplement England and Wales Occupational Mortality part II vol 1. HMSO; London: by:   Prior this, the size of the population had been guessed at, but no comprehensive count existed. The estimate, which seems the most accurate, was provided in by George King, who calculated the population of England and Wales to be roughly . Over the past 40 years in England and Wales the rise in mortality from coronary heart disease has continued unabated among working-class men, whereas among professional men the rate has changed.

); The Registrar General's Decennial Supplement, England and Wales, (London: Her Majesty's Stationery Office, ), cited in Louis I. Dublin, Suicide: A Sociological and Statistical Study (New York: The Ronald Press, ), Ta p. Erwin Stengel and Nancy G. . The Lancet SPECIAL ARTICLES OCCUPATIONAL MORTALITY THE REGISTRAR-GENERAL'S DECENNIAL SUPPLEMENT, AT ten-yearly intervals the Registrar-General for England and Wales issues a document on vital statistics of very great interest and importance- namely, an analysis of mortality in relation to occupa- tion and social class. Demography is the study by statistical methods of human populants involving the measurement of their size, growth and diminution, the proportions living within some areas, being born, marrying, having children or dying and the related functions of fertility, nuptially and morality. The Registrar General's Decennial Supplement, England and Wales, , Occu-pational Mortality, Part I. [Pp. iv+ London: H.M. Stationer y Office, 6d.] ' SPEED is far more importan t tha n exact accuracy' said Sir Geoffrey Heyworth speaking of statistics in business in his presidential address to the Royal Statistical Society.

Abstract. The main thesis of the following paper is that, in a highly organized society, the discrepancies between the general intelligence of the children and the occupational class into which they are born is bound to produce a large and fairly constant amount of ‘basic mobility’, quite apart from any deliberate changes in the political or educational structure of the by:   The bacterium Streptococcus pneumoniae, otherwise known as the pneumococcus, is commonly found in the upper respiratory tract in healthy ntly the microorganism is carried as a commensal in the nose or throat (by up to 70% of people), but among the more than 90 different serotypes that exist, some may give rise to serious infective illnesses, including pneumonia, . The cooper will be exposed to lead dust if barrels to be repaired contained white lead previously. The last job is often not the one that caused the occupational disease. The occupations of men dying of pneumoconiosis in England and Wales between and Author: J.M. Harrington, R.S.F. Schilling. Census - England & Wales - Preliminary Report. by Blue Book Report]. and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at