Items where IIASA Author is "Noymer, Andrew"

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Number of items: 15.

Noymer, A. & Lee, R. (2013). Immigrant health around the world: Evidence from the World Values Survey. Journal of Immigrant and Minority Health 15 (3): 614-623. DOI:10.1007/s10903-012-9637-z.

Carreon, D. & Noymer, A. (2011). Health-related quality of life in older adults: Testing the double jeopardy hypothesis. Journal of Aging Studies 25 (4): 371-379. DOI:10.1016/j.jaging.2011.01.004.

Noymer, A. (2011). The 1918 influenza pandemic hastened the decline of tuberculosis in the United States: An age, period, cohort analysis. Vaccine 29 (2): B38-B41. DOI:10.1016/j.vaccine.2011.02.053.

Noymer, A. (2011). Population decline in post-conquest America: The role of disease. Population and Development Review 37 (1): 178-183. DOI:10.1111/j.1728-4457.2011.00396.x.

Noymer, A., Penner, A.M. & Saperstein, A. (2011). Cause of death affects racial classification on death certificates. PLoS ONE 6 (1): E15812. DOI:10.1371/journal.pone.0015812.

Noymer, A. (2010). The 1918 influenza pandemic affected sex differentials in mortality: Comment on Sawchuk. American Journal of Physical Anthropology 143 (4): 499-500. DOI:10.1002/ajpa.21405.

Noymer, A. (2010). Epidemics and time: Influenza and tuberculosis during and after the 1918-1919 pandemic. In: Plagues and Epidemics: Infected Spaces Past and Present. Eds. Herring, D.A. & Swedlund, A.C., Oxford: Berg. ISBN 9781847885470

Noymer, A., Carreon, D. & Johnson, Niall (2010). Questioning the salicylates and influenza pandemic mortality hypothesis in 1918-1919. Clinical Infectious Diseases 50 (8) DOI:10.1086/651472.

Noymer, A. (2009). Testing the influenza-tuberculosis selective mortality hypothesis with Union Army data. Social Science and Medicine 68 (9): 1599-1608. DOI:10.1016/j.socscimed.2009.02.021.

Noymer, A. & Jarosz, B. (2008). Causes of death in nineteenth-century new England: The dominance of infectious disease. Social History of Medicine 21 (3): 573-578. DOI:10.1093/shm/hkn062.

Noymer, A. (2008). Influenza analysis should include pneumonia. American Journal of Public Health 98 (11): 1927-1928. DOI:10.2105/AJPH.2008.143610.

Noymer, A. (2008). The 1918–19 influenza pandemic affected tuberculosis in the united states: Reconsidering Bradshaw, smith, and Blanchard. Biodemography and Social Biology 54 (2): 125-133. DOI:10.1080/19485565.2008.9989137.

Noymer, A. (2007). Contesting the Cause and Severity of the Black Death: A Review Essay. IIASA Research Report (Reprint). IIASA, Laxenburg, Austria: RP-07-005. Reprinted from Population and Development Review, 33(3): 616-627 [2007].

Noymer, A. (2007). Selective mortality in Norway during the 1918 flu pandemic. In: Population Association of America, 2008 Annual Meeting, April 2008.

Noymer, A. (1998). Estimates of Under-five Mortality in Botswana and Namibia: Levels and Trends. IIASA Interim Report. IIASA, Laxenburg, Austria: IR-98-005

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