Changeset 13364 in main


Ignore:
Timestamp:
03/13/17 10:16:11 (5 years ago)
Author:
Lois Haggard
Message:

nm epht-view-content Jason's updated and new metadata files.

Location:
adopters/nm-epht/trunk/src/main/webapps/epht-view-content/xml/metadata
Files:
4 added
14 edited

Legend:

Unmodified
Added
Removed
  • adopters/nm-epht/trunk/src/main/webapps/epht-view-content/xml/metadata/BladderCancerIncidence.xml

    r11544 r13364  
    55<citeinfo>
    66<origin>New Mexico EPHTN Project Manager</origin>
    7 <pubdate>20150216</pubdate>
     7<pubdate>20170105</pubdate>
    88<title>Bladder Cancer Incidence</title>
    99<onlink/>
     
    1111</citation>
    1212<descript>
    13 <abstract>This dataset contains records for bladder cancer newly diagnosed among New Mexico residents between 1990 and 2010.  The dataset was generated using information from the New Mexico Tumor Registry (NMTR), the agency designated to conduct public health surveillance for cancer in New Mexico. The NMTR is a founding member of the National Cancer Institute's Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program and has continuously participated in that program since 1973. Cancer surveillance in New Mexico is conducted in accordance with standards set by the SEER Program, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries (NAACCR), and the American College of Surgeons. The primary source of data on cancer incidence is medical records. Casefinding involves a variety of medical facilities, including hospitals, physicians' offices, radiation facilities, freestanding surgical centers, and pathology laboratories. Hospital and central registry tumor registrars abstract data from patient medical records using uniform data items and codes as documented by NAACCR. Information on primary site and histology is coded according to the International Classification of Diseases for Oncology, Third Edition (ICD-O-3). Cancer type is defined according to SEER site recode variables, a convention that provides for standardized, consistent reporting of cancer incidence data. Assignments of census tract, NMDOH small area, and county are based on patient residence address at the time of diagnosis. </abstract>
     13<abstract>This dataset contains records for bladder cancer newly diagnosed among New Mexico residents between 1990 and 2014.  The dataset was generated using information from the New Mexico Tumor Registry (NMTR), the agency designated to conduct public health surveillance for cancer in New Mexico. The NMTR is a founding member of the National Cancer Institute's Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program and has continuously participated in that program since 1973. Cancer surveillance in New Mexico is conducted in accordance with standards set by the SEER Program, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries (NAACCR), and the American College of Surgeons. The primary source of data on cancer incidence is medical records. Casefinding involves a variety of medical facilities, including hospitals, physicians' offices, radiation facilities, freestanding surgical centers, and pathology laboratories. Hospital and central registry tumor registrars abstract data from patient medical records using uniform data items and codes as documented by NAACCR. Information on primary site and histology is coded according to the International Classification of Diseases for Oncology, Third Edition (ICD-O-3). Cancer type is defined according to SEER site recode variables, a convention that provides for standardized, consistent reporting of cancer incidence data. Assignments of census tract, NMDOH small area, and county are based on patient residence address at the time of diagnosis. </abstract>
    1414<purpose>This dataset can be used to calculate bladder cancer incidence measures, including case counts, crude rates, and age-adjusted rates. </purpose>
    1515<supplinf>This dataset contains information on invasive and non-invasive bladder cancers.  By SEER convention, non-invasive (in-situ) bladder cancers are recoded to invasive bladder cancers because the information needed to distinguish between non-invasive and invasive bladder cancer is not always available or reliable. Population data used to calculate incidence rates are annual estimates produced by the University of New Mexico Bureau of Business and Economic Research (BBER) and are considered the most accurate available for New Mexico. They are the official estimates and projections used in New Mexico state government. </supplinf>
     
    2020<begdate>19900101</begdate>
    2121<begtime/>
    22 <enddate>20101231</enddate>
     22<enddate>20141231</enddate>
    2323<endtime/>
    2424</rngdates>
     
    8787<lineage>
    8888<procstep>
    89 <procdesc>The 1990-2010 bladder cancer incidence dataset disclosed in this report were extracted from the NMTR master casefile on February 16, 2015.  </procdesc>
    90 <procdate>20150216</procdate>
     89<procdesc>The 1990-2014 bladder cancer incidence dataset disclosed in this report were extracted from the NMTR master casefile on February 16, 2015.  </procdesc>
     90<procdate>20170105</procdate>
    9191</procstep>
    9292<procstep>
    93 <procdesc>NM EPHT data queries through nmtracking.org (NMTracking) result in query-specific data sets that are aggregated by geographic unit. These aggregated data are dynamically joined to boundary data sets for display in the NMTracking interactive map. Boundaries are for County, Census Tract, and Small Areas and are created using U.S. Census 2010 boundary data. The Small Areas data set consists of combined Census tracts and was developed at the NM Department of Health. New Mexico Small Areas are 109 geographic areas across the state with population size that is just large enough to calculate rates for selected health events (e.g., asthma mortality, female breast cancer incidence). Most (95%) New Mexico small-area population sizes range from 9,000 to 30,000 persons. Some counties have multiple small areas (e.g., Bernalillo County has 34 small areas within its boundaries). In other cases, whole counties (e.g., Harding, Quay, and DeBaca) are combined to create a single small area. Please, note that some data queries and displays might be available only to those with restricted-access permissions. Mapped results for the interactive data query include options for a background with an NM base map or shaded relief. Both background maps are served from the NM Resource Geographic Information System (NM RGIS, rgis.unm.edu) or other servers hosted at UNM Earth Data Analysis Center.</procdesc>
    94 <procdate>20150216</procdate>
     93<procdesc>NM EPHT data queries through nmtracking.org (NMTracking) result in query-specific data sets that are aggregated by geographic unit. These aggregated data are dynamically joined to boundary data sets for display in the NMTracking interactive map. Boundaries are for County, Census Tract, and Small Areas and are created using U.S. Census 2010 boundary data. The Small Areas data set consists of combined Census tracts and was developed at the NM Department of Health. New Mexico Small Areas are 108 geographic areas across the state with population size that is just large enough to calculate rates for selected health events (e.g., asthma mortality, female breast cancer incidence). Most (95%) New Mexico small-area population sizes range from 9,000 to 30,000 persons. Some counties have multiple small areas (e.g., Bernalillo County has 34 small areas within its boundaries). In other cases, whole counties (e.g., Harding, Quay, and DeBaca) are combined to create a single small area. Please, note that some data queries and displays might be available only to those with restricted-access permissions. Mapped results for the interactive data query include options for a background with an NM base map or shaded relief. Both background maps are served from the NM Resource Geographic Information System (NM RGIS, rgis.unm.edu) or other servers hosted at UNM Earth Data Analysis Center.</procdesc>
     94<procdate>20170105</procdate>
    9595</procstep>
    9696</lineage>
     
    9898<eainfo>
    9999<overview>
    100 <eaover>The dataset disclosed in this report contains bladder cancer incidence records for New Mexico residents newly diagnosed between 1990 and 2010. The dataset includes information on sex, race/ethnicity, age at diagnosis (categorical), year of diagnosis, and census tract and county of residence at diagnosis. </eaover>
     100<eaover>The dataset disclosed in this report contains bladder cancer incidence records for New Mexico residents newly diagnosed between 1990 and 2014. The dataset includes information on sex, race/ethnicity, age at diagnosis (categorical), year of diagnosis, and census tract and county of residence at diagnosis. </eaover>
    101101<eadetcit>Data dictionary available at http:www.naaccr.org (Standards and Registry Operations / Vol II Data Standards and Dictionary).</eadetcit>
    102102</overview>
     
    132132</distinfo>
    133133<metainfo>
    134 <metd>20150216</metd>
     134<metd>20170105</metd>
    135135<metc>
    136136<cntinfo>
  • adopters/nm-epht/trunk/src/main/webapps/epht-view-content/xml/metadata/Brain_OtherCNSCancerIncidence.xml

    r11544 r13364  
    55<citeinfo>
    66<origin>New Mexico EPHTN Project Manager</origin>
    7 <pubdate>20150216</pubdate>
     7<pubdate>20170105</pubdate>
    88<title>Brain and Other Nervous System Cancer Incidence</title>
    99<onlink/>
     
    1111</citation>
    1212<descript>
    13 <abstract>This dataset contains records for brain and other nervous system cancers newly diagnosed among New Mexico residents between 1990 and 2010.  The dataset was generated using information from the New Mexico Tumor Registry (NMTR), the agency designated to conduct public health surveillance for cancer in New Mexico. The NMTR is a founding member of the National Cancer Institute's Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program and has continuously participated in that program since 1973. Cancer surveillance in New Mexico is conducted in accordance with standards set by the SEER Program, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries (NAACCR), and the American College of Surgeons. The primary source of data on cancer incidence is medical records. Casefinding involves a variety of medical facilities, including hospitals, physicians' offices, radiation facilities, freestanding surgical centers, and pathology laboratories. Hospital and central registry tumor registrars abstract data from patient medical records using uniform data items and codes as documented by NAACCR. Information on primary site and histology is coded according to the International Classification of Diseases for Oncology, Third Edition (ICD-O-3). Cancer type is defined according to SEER site recode variables, a convention that provides for standardized, consistent reporting of cancer incidence data. Assignments of census tract, NMDOH small area, and county are based on patient residence at the time of diagnosis. </abstract>
     13<abstract>This dataset contains records for brain and other nervous system cancers newly diagnosed among New Mexico residents between 1990 and 2014.  The dataset was generated using information from the New Mexico Tumor Registry (NMTR), the agency designated to conduct public health surveillance for cancer in New Mexico. The NMTR is a founding member of the National Cancer Institute's Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program and has continuously participated in that program since 1973. Cancer surveillance in New Mexico is conducted in accordance with standards set by the SEER Program, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries (NAACCR), and the American College of Surgeons. The primary source of data on cancer incidence is medical records. Casefinding involves a variety of medical facilities, including hospitals, physicians' offices, radiation facilities, freestanding surgical centers, and pathology laboratories. Hospital and central registry tumor registrars abstract data from patient medical records using uniform data items and codes as documented by NAACCR. Information on primary site and histology is coded according to the International Classification of Diseases for Oncology, Third Edition (ICD-O-3). Cancer type is defined according to SEER site recode variables, a convention that provides for standardized, consistent reporting of cancer incidence data. Assignments of census tract, NMDOH small area, and county are based on patient residence at the time of diagnosis. </abstract>
    1414<purpose>This dataset can be used to calculate brain and other nervous system cancer incidence measures, including case counts, crude rates, and age-adjusted rates. </purpose>
    1515<supplinf>Population data used to calculate incidence rates are annual estimates produced by the University of New Mexico Bureau of Business and Economic Research (BBER) and are considered the most accurate available for New Mexico. They are the official estimates and projections used in New Mexico state government</supplinf>
     
    2020<begdate>19900101</begdate>
    2121<begtime/>
    22 <enddate>20101231</enddate>
     22<enddate>20141231</enddate>
    2323<endtime/>
    2424</rngdates>
     
    8888<lineage>
    8989<procstep>
    90 <procdesc>The 1990-2010 brain and other nervous system cancer incidence dataset disclosed in this report was extracted from the NMTR master casefile on February 16, 2015. </procdesc>
    91 <procdate>20150216</procdate>
     90<procdesc>The 1990-2014 brain and other nervous system cancer incidence dataset disclosed in this report was extracted from the NMTR master casefile on February 16, 2015. </procdesc>
     91<procdate>20170105</procdate>
    9292</procstep>
    9393<procstep>
     
    9595Tract, and Small Areas and are created using U.S. Census 2010 boundary data.&#13;
    9696&#13;
    97 The Small Areas data set consists of combined Census tracts and was developed at the NM Department of Health. New Mexico Small Areas are 109 geographic areas across the state with population size that is just large enough to calculate rates for selected health events (e.g., asthma&#13;
     97The Small Areas data set consists of combined Census tracts and was developed at the NM Department of Health. New Mexico Small Areas are 108 geographic areas across the state with population size that is just large enough to calculate rates for selected health events (e.g., asthma&#13;
    9898mortality, female breast cancer incidence). Most (95%) New Mexico small-area population sizes range from 9,000 to 30,000 persons. Some counties have multiple small areas (e.g., Bernalillo County has 34 small areas within its boundaries). In other cases, whole counties (e.g.,&#13;
    9999Harding, Quay, and DeBaca) are combined to create a single small area.&#13;
     
    103103Mapped results for the interactive data query include options for a background with an NM base map or shaded relief. Both background maps are served from the NM Resource Geographic Information System (NM RGIS,&#13;
    104104rgis.unm.edu) or other servers hosted at UNM Earth Data Analysis Center.</procdesc>
    105 <procdate>20150216</procdate>
     105<procdate>20170105</procdate>
    106106</procstep>
    107107</lineage>
     
    109109<eainfo>
    110110<overview>
    111 <eaover>The dataset disclosed in this report contains brain and other nervous system cancer incidence records for New Mexico residents newly diagnosed between 1990 and 2010. The dataset includes information on sex, race/ethnicity, age at diagnosis (categorical), year of diagnosis, census tract, DOH small area, and county of residence at diagnosis. </eaover>
     111<eaover>The dataset disclosed in this report contains brain and other nervous system cancer incidence records for New Mexico residents newly diagnosed between 1990 and 2014. The dataset includes information on sex, race/ethnicity, age at diagnosis (categorical), year of diagnosis, census tract, DOH small area, and county of residence at diagnosis. </eaover>
    112112<eadetcit>Data dictionary available at http:www.naaccr.org (Standards and Registry Operations / Vol II Data Standards and Dictionary) </eadetcit>
    113113</overview>
     
    143143</distinfo>
    144144<metainfo>
    145 <metd>20150216</metd>
     145<metd>20170105</metd>
    146146<metc>
    147147<cntinfo>
  • adopters/nm-epht/trunk/src/main/webapps/epht-view-content/xml/metadata/CancerRegistry.xml

    r11544 r13364  
    44        <citation>
    55        <citeinfo>
    6 <title>Secure IBIS-PH Cancer Registry Query Module</title>
     6<title>Secure IBIS-PH Tumor Registry Query Module</title>
    77        </citeinfo>
    88        </citation>
     
    1212          <abstract>
    1313    This query contains the following measures:  crude rates for cancers over five year intervals, three year intervals, and single year intervals. Also: age-adjusted rates for cancers over five year intervals, three year intervals, and single year intervals. Can be queried by census  tract data, or by small areas.</abstract>
    14     <Important>This data provides public health researchers and professionals with summary information about the rates and patterns of various cancers in the state of Utah from the Utah Cancer Registry. This data is not available for public use.</Important>
     14    <Important>This data provides public health researchers and professionals with summary information about the rates and patterns of various cancers in the state of New Mexico from the New Mexico Tumor Registry. This data is not available for public use.</Important>
    1515    <Measures>1.         Crude rate for cancers over five year intervals
    16162.      Age-adjusted rate for cancers over five year intervals
     
    6363  <Geography>
    6464    <Scope>
    65       Utah
     65      New Mexico
    6666    </Scope>
    6767    <Boundary>
    68       <West>-114.042925</West>
    69       <East>-109.041501</East>
    70       <North>42.001718</North>
    71       <South>36.997693</South>
     68      <West>-109.05017700000001</West>
     69      <East>-103.00206900000001</East>
     70      <North>37.000292999999999</North>
     71      <South>31.332173999999998</South>
    7272    </Boundary>
    7373        <GeogScale>census  tracts</GeogScale>
    7474   </Geography>
    7575    <Time>
    76         <Period>1973-2006</Period>
     76        <Period>1973-2014</Period>
    7777        <Scale>Single Years</Scale>
    7878        <Updated>Annually</Updated>
    7979    </Time>
    80   <Purpose>One of the major functions of Utah Cancer Registry is to serve as a resource for researchers, physicians, hospitals, and the Utah Department of health.  The Utah Cancer Registry also provides local data to national agencies for the purpose of generating national cancer statistics.  Other functions include serving as an educational and data resource for physicians and institutions, to stimulate research into all aspects of cancer in Utah, and to promote state-of-the-art cancer diagnosis and treatment.</Purpose>
     80  <Purpose>One of the major functions of New Mexico Tumor Registry is to serve as a resource for researchers, physicians, hospitals, and the New Mexico Department of Health.  The New Mexico Tumor Registry also provides local data to national agencies for the purpose of generating national cancer statistics.  Other functions include serving as an educational and data resource for physicians and institutions, to stimulate research into all aspects of cancer in New Mexico, and to promote state-of-the-art cancer diagnosis and treatment.</Purpose>
    8181    <Use>These data can be used to understand the distribution of the incidence of various cancers.  Cancer case data provide a means to identify unusual changes and differences in the patterns of occurrence of specific forms of cancer in population subgroups defined by temporal, geographic, demographic, and social characteristics.</Use>
    82     <DataSources>Cases and cancer data are provided to the Utah Cancer Registry by hospitals, physicians, pathology laboratories, radiation centers, nursing homes, the Department of Vital Statistics, and other state registries.
     82    <DataSources>Cases and cancer data are provided to the New Mexico Tumor Registry by hospitals, physicians, pathology laboratories, radiation centers, nursing homes, the Department of Vital Statistics, and other state registries.
    8383</DataSources>
    84     <DataLimitations>The Utah Cancer Registry is not a closed database meaning that number can be updated for any year. When we add new years of data to the IBIS Query System the number for previous years may change to reflect these updates. Cancer cases reflect a single incident report of a primary diagnosis of cancer and, therefore, do not include prevalent or recurrent cancers.
     84    <DataLimitations>The New Mexico Tumor Registry is not a closed database meaning that number can be updated for any year. When we add new years of data to the IBIS Query System the number for previous years may change to reflect these updates. Cancer cases reflect a single incident report of a primary diagnosis of cancer and, therefore, do not include prevalent or recurrent cancers.
    8585Slight variations in case counts and rates may have also appeared since the adoption of the International Classification of Disease for Oncology, 3rd Edition (ICD-O-3), primary site and histology codes. For more detailed information about the ICD-O-2 to ICD-O-3 conversion, please go to http://www.seer.cancer.gov/siterecode/.
    8686</DataLimitations>
     
    8888    <ReportingProtocols>
    8989  <supplinf>
    90 Health care practitioners are legally required to report cancer to the Utah State Health Department in the state of Utah.  The Utah State Health Department has given authority to the Utah Cancer Registry to collect information on all people diagnosed with cancer in Utah, under the Cancer Reporting Rule, R384-100.
    91 Because the Utah Cancer Registry falls under the definition of a public health entity, the Cancer Reporting Rule takes precedence over the recent legislation called HIPAA, the Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act.  For more information regarding cancer reporting and HIPAA, please go to the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries website.
     90Health care practitioners are legally required to report cancer to the New Mexico State Health Department in the state of New Mexico.  The New Mexico State Health Department has given authority to the New Mexico Tumor Registry to collect information on all people diagnosed with cancer in New Mexico, under the Cancer Reporting Rule, R384-100.
     91Because the New Mexico Tumor Registry falls under the definition of a public health entity, the Cancer Reporting Rule takes precedence over the recent legislation called HIPAA, the Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act.  For more information regarding cancer reporting and HIPAA, please go to the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries website.
    9292   </supplinf>
    9393     </ReportingProtocols>
    9494     <Integrity></Integrity>
    9595    <Additional></Additional>
    96     <Citation>Cancer data provided by the Utah Cancer Registry, which is funded by contract NO1-PC-35141 from the National Cancer Institute's SEER Program with additional support from the Utah Department of Health and the University of Utah. IBIS-PH population estimates were provided by the Utah Governor's Office of Planning and Budget. Age-adjusted rates were calculated to the 2000 U.S. standard population.
    97 IBIS-PH Population estimates were provided by the Utah Governor's Office of Planning and Budget.  Age-adjusted rates were calculated to the 2000 U.S. standard population
     96    <Citation>Cancer data provided by the New Mexico Tumor Registry, which is funded by contract NO1-PC-35141 from the National Cancer Institute's SEER Program with additional support from the New Mexico Department of Health and the University of New Mexico. IBIS-PH population estimates were University of New Mexico Bureau of Business and Economic Research (BBER) and are considered the most accurate available for New Mexico. They are the official estimates and projections used in New Mexico state government. Age-adjusted rates were calculated to the 2000 U.S. standard population.
    9897</Citation>
    9998    <EEPContact>
     
    101100      <Name>Health Program Specialist</Name>
    102101      <Program>Environmental Epidemiology Program</Program>
    103       <Department>Utah Department of Health</Department>
     102      <Department>New Mexico Department of Health</Department>
    104103          <Address>288 North 1460 West</Address>
    105104      <POBox>P.O. Box 142104</POBox>
     
    110109     </EEPContact>
    111110    <DataPartnerContact>
    112       <Program>Utah Cancer Registry</Program>
    113       <Address>650 Komas Drive, Suite 106B</Address>
    114       <City>Salt Lake City, UT 84108</City>
    115       <Phone>801-581-8407</Phone>
    116       <Email>ucr.info@hsc.utah.edu</Email>
    117       <Website>http://ucr.utah.edu/</Website>
     111      <Program>New Mexico Tumor Registry</Program>
     112      <Address>1 University of New Mexico; MSC11 6020</Address>
     113      <City>Albuqerque, NM 87131</City>
     114      <Phone>505-272-5541</Phone>
     115      <Email>info@nmtr.unm.edu</Email>
     116      <Website>http://nmtrweb.unm.edu/</Website>
    118117    </DataPartnerContact>
    119118    <Constraints>
    120                 <Access>Public Health Professionals may only access Utah Tracking Network data through Secure IBIS-PH or in any other way after submitting a complete application as contained in the document Third Party Application for Access to Secure IBIS-PH for Public Health Professionals. Similarly, researchers must submit a complete application as contained in the document Third Party Application for Access to Secure IBIS-PH for Research Projects.  The Scientific Review Board (SRB) does not serve as an Institutional Review Board (IRB).  Applications requiring an IRB must submit for IRB approval separately.  The applications can be submitted concurrently, but the SRB will not grant data access until they have received proof that the IRB has approved the research project.  The SRB may conditionally approve access to Secure IBIS-PH pending IRB approval. The SRB ensures that the research proposal meets all of the data owner(s)'s requirements. These documents may be accessed at http://health.utah.gov/epi/enviroepi/activities/EPHTP/NewEPHT/securedata.html</Access>
    121 <Use>NO-USE: This data may not be used in any way to imply Office of Health Care Statistics (OHCS) or Utah Department of Health (UDOH) endorsement of any research objective, commercial or for-profit venture; to advertise or support a commercial product; or to direct or plan targeted advertising. This data may not be used to identify subjects of hospitalization, case information or the individual or organization who reported the case information. PUBLICATION: The data user will comply with OHCS rules for publication or presentation of this data or any results derived from this data. Publication approval of any manuscript or document must be accomplished prior to submission for publication. Data users will provide a copy of any publication draft or public presentation of this data or results derived from this data to the Utah Environmental Public Health Tracking Network (UEPHTN) which will coordinate UEPHTN and OHCS approval to publish or present. See contact information in this metadata. The OHCS requires 30 days to approve draft publications. The OHCS will provide a response in writing to the data user. RIGHT TO REFUSAL: The OHCS and/or the UEPHTN retain the right to refuse any publication or public presentation of the data or results derived from the data. ACKNOWLEDGEMENT: Use of this data requires acknowledgement of the OHCS and the UEPHTN in any publications or public presentations of the data or results derived from the data. Acknowledgement must be made that the research was supported by the OHCS with support from the Utah Department of Health. Acknowledgement must be made that the research was supported by the UEPHTN, which is partially funded by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. AUTHORSHIP: Authorship is required when the OHCS or the UEPHTN makes substantial contribution to the data. AUDITS: The OHCS and/or the UEPHTN retain the right to conduct on-site audits of the researcher with or without cause. Audits will be conducted after notification and during normal business hours by representatives of the OHCS or UEPHTN. The audit will observe research practices for protecting data. REPORTS: Data users must submit annual and final reports regarding the progress and/or completion of research projects to the OHCS. This will be done through the UEPHTN.</Use>
    122 <Liability>DISCLAIMER OF LIABILITY, RELIABILITY, DAMAGES AND ENDORSEMENT. The Utah Public Health Tracking Network (UEPHTN) is maintained, managed and operated by the Environmental Epidemiology Program (EEP) within the Utah Department of Health (UDOH). In preparing this data, every effort has been made to offer the most current, correct, complete and clearly expressed information possible. Nevertheless, some errors in the data may exist. In particular, but without limiting anything here, the Utah Department of Health disclaims any responsibility for source data, compilation and typographical errors and accuracy of the information that may be contained in this data. These data does not represent the official legal version of source documents or data used to compile this data. The UDOH further reserves the right to make changes to this data at any time without notice. These data have been compiled by the staff of the EEP from a variety of source data, and are subject to change without notice. The UDOH makes no guarantees or representations whatsoever regarding the quality, content, condition, functionality, performance, completeness, accuracy, compilation, fitness or adequacy of the data. By using this data, you assume all risk associated with the acquisition, use, management, and disposition of this data in your information system, including any risks to your computers, software or data being damaged by any virus, software, or any other file which might be transmitted or activated during the data exchange of this data. The UDOH shall not be liable, without limitation, for any direct, indirect, special, incidental, compensatory, or consequential damages, or third-party claims, resulting from the use or misuse of the acquired data, even if the UDOH or its agency has been advised of the possibility of such potential damages or loss. Format compatibility is the user's responsibility. Reference herein to any specific commercial products, processes, services, or standards by trade name, trademark, manufacture, URL, or otherwise, does not necessarily constitute or imply its endorsement, recommendation or favoring by the UDOH. The view and opinions of the metadata compiler expressed herein do not necessarily state or reflect those of the UDOH, or the data owners and shall not be used for advertising or product endorsement purposes. Use of this data with other data shall not terminate, void or otherwise contradict this statement of liability. The sale or resale of these data, or any portions thereof, is prohibited unless with the express written permission of the UDOH. If errors and/or otherwise inappropriate information are brought to our attention, a reasonable effort will be made to fix or remove them. Such concerns should be addressed to the EEP program manager (See Point of Contact contained in this metadata file).</Liability>
     119                <Access>Public Health Professionals may only access New Mexico Environmental Public Health Tracking Network data through Secure IBIS-PH or in any other way after submitting a complete application as contained in the document Third Party Application for Access to Secure IBIS-PH for Public Health Professionals. Similarly, researchers must submit a complete application as contained in the document Third Party Application for Access to Secure IBIS-PH for Research Projects.  The Scientific Review Board (SRB) does not serve as an Institutional Review Board (IRB).  Applications requiring an IRB must submit for IRB approval separately.  The applications can be submitted concurrently, but the SRB will not grant data access until they have received proof that the IRB has approved the research project.  The SRB may conditionally approve access to Secure IBIS-PH pending IRB approval. The SRB ensures that the research proposal meets all of the data owner(s)'s requirements. These documents may be accessed at http://health.utah.gov/epi/enviroepi/activities/EPHTP/NewEPHT/securedata.html</Access>
     120<Use>NO-USE: This data may not be used in any way to imply Office of Health Care Statistics (OHCS) or New Mexico Department of Health (NMDOH) endorsement of any research objective, commercial or for-profit venture; to advertise or support a commercial product; or to direct or plan targeted advertising. This data may not be used to identify subjects of hospitalization, case information or the individual or organization who reported the case information. PUBLICATION: The data user will comply with OHCS rules for publication or presentation of this data or any results derived from this data. Publication approval of any manuscript or document must be accomplished prior to submission for publication. Data users will provide a copy of any publication draft or public presentation of this data or results derived from this data to the New Mexico Environmental Public Health Tracking Network (NMEPHT) which will coordinate NMEPHT and OHCS approval to publish or present. See contact information in this metadata. The OHCS requires 30 days to approve draft publications. The OHCS will provide a response in writing to the data user. RIGHT TO REFUSAL: The OHCS and/or the NMEPHT retain the right to refuse any publication or public presentation of the data or results derived from the data. ACKNOWLEDGEMENT: Use of this data requires acknowledgement of the OHCS and the NMEPHT in any publications or public presentations of the data or results derived from the data. Acknowledgement must be made that the research was supported by the OHCS with support from the New Mexico Department of Health. Acknowledgement must be made that the research was supported by the NMEPHT, which is partially funded by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. AUTHORSHIP: Authorship is required when the OHCS or the NMEPHT makes substantial contribution to the data. AUDITS: The OHCS and/or the NMEPHT retain the right to conduct on-site audits of the researcher with or without cause. Audits will be conducted after notification and during normal business hours by representatives of the OHCS or NMEPHT. The audit will observe research practices for protecting data. REPORTS: Data users must submit annual and final reports regarding the progress and/or completion of research projects to the OHCS. This will be done through the NMEPHT.</Use>
     121<Liability>DISCLAIMER OF LIABILITY, RELIABILITY, DAMAGES AND ENDORSEMENT. The New Mexico Public Health Tracking Network (NMEPHT) is maintained, managed and operated by the Environmental Epidemiology Program (EEP) within the New Mexico Department of Health (NMDOH). In preparing this data, every effort has been made to offer the most current, correct, complete and clearly expressed information possible. Nevertheless, some errors in the data may exist. In particular, but without limiting anything here, the New Mexico Department of Health disclaims any responsibility for source data, compilation and typographical errors and accuracy of the information that may be contained in this data. These data does not represent the official legal version of source documents or data used to compile this data. The NMDOH further reserves the right to make changes to this data at any time without notice. These data have been compiled by the staff of the EEP from a variety of source data, and are subject to change without notice. The NMDOH makes no guarantees or representations whatsoever regarding the quality, content, condition, functionality, performance, completeness, accuracy, compilation, fitness or adequacy of the data. By using this data, you assume all risk associated with the acquisition, use, management, and disposition of this data in your information system, including any risks to your computers, software or data being damaged by any virus, software, or any other file which might be transmitted or activated during the data exchange of this data. The NMDOH shall not be liable, without limitation, for any direct, indirect, special, incidental, compensatory, or consequential damages, or third-party claims, resulting from the use or misuse of the acquired data, even if the NMDOH or its agency has been advised of the possibility of such potential damages or loss. Format compatibility is the user's responsibility. Reference herein to any specific commercial products, processes, services, or standards by trade name, trademark, manufacture, URL, or otherwise, does not necessarily constitute or imply its endorsement, recommendation or favoring by the NMDOH. The view and opinions of the metadata compiler expressed herein do not necessarily state or reflect those of the NMDOH, or the data owners and shall not be used for advertising or product endorsement purposes. Use of this data with other data shall not terminate, void or otherwise contradict this statement of liability. The sale or resale of these data, or any portions thereof, is prohibited unless with the express written permission of the NMDOH. If errors and/or otherwise inappropriate information are brought to our attention, a reasonable effort will be made to fix or remove them. Such concerns should be addressed to the program manager (See Point of Contact contained in this metadata file).</Liability>
    123122</Constraints>
    124123<Publication>
    125124<origin>
    126 <pubdate>January 2011
     125<pubdate>January 2017
    127126</pubdate>
    128127</origin>
  • adopters/nm-epht/trunk/src/main/webapps/epht-view-content/xml/metadata/FemaleBreastCancerIncidence.xml

    r11544 r13364  
    55<citeinfo>
    66<origin>New Mexico EPHTN Project Manager</origin>
    7 <pubdate>20150216</pubdate>
     7<pubdate>20170105</pubdate>
    88<title>Invasive Female Breast Cancer Incidence </title>
    99<onlink/>
     
    1111</citation>
    1212<descript>
    13 <abstract>This dataset contains records for invasive breast cancer newly diagnosed among New Mexico female residents between 1990 and 2010.  The dataset was generated using information from the New Mexico Tumor Registry (NMTR), the agency designated to conduct public health surveillance for cancer in New Mexico. The NMTR is a founding member of the National Cancer Institute's Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program and has continuously participated in that program since 1973. Cancer surveillance in New Mexico is conducted in accordance with standards set by the SEER Program, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries (NAACCR), and the American College of Surgeons. The primary source of data on cancer incidence is medical records. Casefinding involves a variety of medical facilities, including hospitals, physicians' offices, radiation facilities, freestanding surgical centers, and pathology laboratories. Hospital and central registry tumor registrars abstract data from patient medical records using uniform data items and codes as documented by NAACCR. Information on primary site and histology is coded according to the International Classification of Diseases for Oncology, Third Edition (ICD-O-3). Cancer type is defined according to SEER site recode variables, a convention that provides for standardized, consistent reporting of cancer incidence data.  Assignments of census tract, NMDOH small area and county are based on patient residence at the time of diagnosis. </abstract>
     13<abstract>This dataset contains records for invasive breast cancer newly diagnosed among New Mexico female residents between 1990 and 2014.  The dataset was generated using information from the New Mexico Tumor Registry (NMTR), the agency designated to conduct public health surveillance for cancer in New Mexico. The NMTR is a founding member of the National Cancer Institute's Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program and has continuously participated in that program since 1973. Cancer surveillance in New Mexico is conducted in accordance with standards set by the SEER Program, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries (NAACCR), and the American College of Surgeons. The primary source of data on cancer incidence is medical records. Casefinding involves a variety of medical facilities, including hospitals, physicians' offices, radiation facilities, freestanding surgical centers, and pathology laboratories. Hospital and central registry tumor registrars abstract data from patient medical records using uniform data items and codes as documented by NAACCR. Information on primary site and histology is coded according to the International Classification of Diseases for Oncology, Third Edition (ICD-O-3). Cancer type is defined according to SEER site recode variables, a convention that provides for standardized, consistent reporting of cancer incidence data.  Assignments of census tract, NMDOH small area and county are based on patient residence at the time of diagnosis. </abstract>
    1414<purpose>This dataset can be used to calculate invasive female breast cancer incidence measures, including case counts, crude rates, and age-adjusted rates. </purpose>
    1515<supplinf>This dataset contains information on invasive breast cancer only.   It does not include information on in-situ breast cancer.  Population data used to calculate incidence rates are annual estimates produced by the University of New Mexico Bureau of Business and Economic Research (BBER) and are considered the most accurate available for New Mexico. They are the official estimates and projections used in New Mexico state government. </supplinf>
     
    2020<begdate>19900101</begdate>
    2121<begtime/>
    22 <enddate>20101231</enddate>
     22<enddate>20141231</enddate>
    2323<endtime/>
    2424</rngdates>
     
    8787<lineage>
    8888<procstep>
    89 <procdesc>The 1990-2010 breast cancer incidence dataset disclosed in this report was extracted from the NMTR master casefile on February 16, 2015.</procdesc>
    90 <procdate>20150216</procdate>
     89<procdesc>The 1990-2014 breast cancer incidence dataset disclosed in this report was extracted from the NMTR master casefile on February 16, 2015.</procdesc>
     90<procdate>20170105</procdate>
    9191</procstep>
    9292<procstep>
     
    9494&#13;
    9595The Small Areas data set consists of combined Census tracts and was&#13;
    96 developed at the NM Department of Health. New Mexico Small Areas are 109&#13;
     96developed at the NM Department of Health. New Mexico Small Areas are 108&#13;
    9797geographic areas across the state with population size that is just&#13;
    9898large enough to calculate rates for selected health events (e.g., asthma&#13;
     
    111111rgis.unm.edu) or other servers hosted at UNM Earth Data Analysis Center.&#13;
    112112</procdesc>
    113 <procdate>20150216</procdate>
     113<procdate>20170105</procdate>
    114114</procstep>
    115115</lineage>
     
    117117<eainfo>
    118118<overview>
    119 <eaover>The dataset disclosed in this report contains records for female New Mexico residents newly diagnosed between 1990 and 2010 with invasive breast cancer.  The dataset includes information on race/ethnicity, age at diagnosis (categorical), year of diagnosis, and census tract, NMDOH small area, and county of residence at diagnosis. </eaover>
     119<eaover>The dataset disclosed in this report contains records for female New Mexico residents newly diagnosed between 1990 and 2014 with invasive breast cancer.  The dataset includes information on race/ethnicity, age at diagnosis (categorical), year of diagnosis, and census tract, NMDOH small area, and county of residence at diagnosis. </eaover>
    120120<eadetcit>Data dictionary available at http:www.naaccr.org (Standards and Registry Operations / Vol II Data Standards and Dictionary) &#13;
    121121</eadetcit>
     
    153153</distinfo>
    154154<metainfo>
    155 <metd>20150216</metd>
     155<metd>20170105</metd>
    156156<metc>
    157157<cntinfo>
  • adopters/nm-epht/trunk/src/main/webapps/epht-view-content/xml/metadata/Kidney_and_RenalPelvis_CancerIncidence.xml

    r11544 r13364  
    55<citeinfo>
    66<origin>New Mexico EPHTN Project Manager</origin>
    7 <pubdate>20150216</pubdate>
     7<pubdate>20170105</pubdate>
    88<title>Kidney and Renal Pelvis Cancer Incidence</title>
    99<onlink/>
     
    1111</citation>
    1212<descript>
    13 <abstract>This dataset contains records for kidney and renal pelvis  cancer newly diagnosed among New Mexico residents between 1990 and 2010. The dataset was generated using information from the New Mexico Tumor Registry (NMTR), the agency designated to conduct public health surveillance for cancer in New Mexico. The NMTR is a founding member of the National Cancer Institute’s Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program and has continuously participated in that program since 1973. Cancer surveillance in New Mexico is conducted in accordance with standards set by the SEER Program, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries (NAACCR), and the American College of Surgeons. The primary source of data on cancer incidence is medical records. Casefinding involves a variety of medical facilities, including hospitals, physicians' offices, radiation facilities, freestanding surgical centers, and pathology laboratories. Hospital and central registry tumor registrars abstract data from patient medical records using uniform data items and codes as documented by NAACCR. Information on primary site and histology is coded according to the International Classification of Diseases for Oncology, Third Edition (ICD-O-3). Cancer type is defined according to SEER site recode variables, a convention that provides for standardized, consistent reporting of cancer incidence data. Assignments of census tract, NMDOH small area, and county are based on patient residence address at the time of diagnosis (see Data Quality Information section for more details on small areas).</abstract>
     13<abstract>This dataset contains records for kidney and renal pelvis  cancer newly diagnosed among New Mexico residents between 1990 and 2014. The dataset was generated using information from the New Mexico Tumor Registry (NMTR), the agency designated to conduct public health surveillance for cancer in New Mexico. The NMTR is a founding member of the National Cancer Institute’s Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program and has continuously participated in that program since 1973. Cancer surveillance in New Mexico is conducted in accordance with standards set by the SEER Program, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries (NAACCR), and the American College of Surgeons. The primary source of data on cancer incidence is medical records. Casefinding involves a variety of medical facilities, including hospitals, physicians' offices, radiation facilities, freestanding surgical centers, and pathology laboratories. Hospital and central registry tumor registrars abstract data from patient medical records using uniform data items and codes as documented by NAACCR. Information on primary site and histology is coded according to the International Classification of Diseases for Oncology, Third Edition (ICD-O-3). Cancer type is defined according to SEER site recode variables, a convention that provides for standardized, consistent reporting of cancer incidence data. Assignments of census tract, NMDOH small area, and county are based on patient residence address at the time of diagnosis (see Data Quality Information section for more details on small areas).</abstract>
    1414<purpose>This dataset can be used to calculate kidney and renal pelvis cancer incidence measures: case counts and age-adjusted rates.</purpose>
    1515<supplinf>This dataset contains information on invasive primary incident kidney and renal pelvis cancers. Population data used to calculate incidence rates are annual estimates produced by the University of New Mexico Bureau of Business and Economic Research (BBER) and are considered the most accurate available for New Mexico counties. They are the official estimates and projections used in New Mexico state government. </supplinf>
     
    2020<begdate>19900101</begdate>
    2121<begtime/>
    22 <enddate>20101231</enddate>
     22<enddate>20141231</enddate>
    2323<endtime/>
    2424</rngdates>
     
    8686<lineage>
    8787<procstep>
    88 <procdesc>The 1990-2010 kidney and renal pelvis cancer incidence dataset disclosed in this report was extracted from the NMTR master casefile on February 16, 2015.</procdesc>
    89 <procdate>20150216</procdate>
     88<procdesc>The 1990-2014 kidney and renal pelvis cancer incidence dataset disclosed in this report was extracted from the NMTR master casefile on February 16, 2015.</procdesc>
     89<procdate>20170105</procdate>
    9090</procstep>
    9191<procstep>
    92 <procdesc>NM EPHT data queries through nmtracking.org (NMTracking) result in query-specific data sets that are aggregated by geographic unit. These aggregated data are dynamically joined to boundary data sets for display in the NMTracking interactive map. Boundaries are for County, Census Tract, and Small Areas and are created using U.S. Census 2010 boundary data. The Small Areas data set consists of combined Census tracts and was developed at the NM Department of Health. New Mexico Small Areas are 109 geographic areas across the state with population size that is just large enough to calculate rates for selected health events (e.g., asthma mortality, female breast cancer incidence). Most (95%) New Mexico small-area population sizes range from 9,000 to 30,000 persons. Some counties have multiple small areas (e.g., Bernalillo County has 34 small areas within its boundaries). In other cases, whole counties (e.g., Harding, Quay, and De Baca) are combined to create a single small area. Please, note that some data queries and displays might be available only to those with restricted-access permissions. Mapped results for the interactive data query include options for a background with an NM base map or shaded relief. Both background maps are served from the NM Resource Geographic Information System (NM RGIS, rgis.unm.edu) or other servers hosted at UNM Earth Data Analysis Center.</procdesc>
    93 <procdate>20150216</procdate>
     92<procdesc>NM EPHT data queries through nmtracking.org (NMTracking) result in query-specific data sets that are aggregated by geographic unit. These aggregated data are dynamically joined to boundary data sets for display in the NMTracking interactive map. Boundaries are for County, Census Tract, and Small Areas and are created using U.S. Census 2010 boundary data. The Small Areas data set consists of combined Census tracts and was developed at the NM Department of Health. New Mexico Small Areas are 108 geographic areas across the state with population size that is just large enough to calculate rates for selected health events (e.g., asthma mortality, female breast cancer incidence). Most (95%) New Mexico small-area population sizes range from 9,000 to 30,000 persons. Some counties have multiple small areas (e.g., Bernalillo County has 34 small areas within its boundaries). In other cases, whole counties (e.g., Harding, Quay, and De Baca) are combined to create a single small area. Please, note that some data queries and displays might be available only to those with restricted-access permissions. Mapped results for the interactive data query include options for a background with an NM base map or shaded relief. Both background maps are served from the NM Resource Geographic Information System (NM RGIS, rgis.unm.edu) or other servers hosted at UNM Earth Data Analysis Center.</procdesc>
     93<procdate>20170105</procdate>
    9494</procstep>
    9595</lineage>
     
    9797<eainfo>
    9898<overview>
    99 <eaover>The dataset disclosed in this report contains kidney and renal pelvis cancer incidence records for New Mexico residents newly diagnosed between 1990 and 2010. The dataset includes information on sex, race/ethnicity, age at diagnosis (categorical), year of diagnosis, and census tract and county of residence at diagnosis. </eaover>
     99<eaover>The dataset disclosed in this report contains kidney and renal pelvis cancer incidence records for New Mexico residents newly diagnosed between 1990 and 2014. The dataset includes information on sex, race/ethnicity, age at diagnosis (categorical), year of diagnosis, and census tract and county of residence at diagnosis. </eaover>
    100100<eadetcit>Data dictionary available at http:www.naaccr.org (Standards and Registry Operations / Vol II Data Standards and Dictionary).</eadetcit>
    101101</overview>
     
    131131</distinfo>
    132132<metainfo>
    133 <metd>20150216</metd>
     133<metd>20170105</metd>
    134134<metc>
    135135<cntinfo>
  • adopters/nm-epht/trunk/src/main/webapps/epht-view-content/xml/metadata/LeukemiaIncidence.xml

    r11544 r13364  
    55<citeinfo>
    66<origin>New Mexico EPHTN Project Manager</origin>
    7 <pubdate>20160216</pubdate>
     7<pubdate>20170105</pubdate>
    88<title>Leukemia Incidence</title>
    99<onlink/>
     
    1111</citation>
    1212<descript>
    13 <abstract>This dataset contains records for leukemia  newly diagnosed among New Mexico residents between 1990 and 2010.  The dataset was generated using information from the New Mexico Tumor Registry (NMTR), the agency designated to conduct public health surveillance for cancer in New Mexico. The NMTR is a founding member of the National Cancer Institute's Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program and has continuously participated in that program since 1973. Cancer surveillance in New Mexico is conducted in accordance with standards set by the SEER Program, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries (NAACCR), and the American College of Surgeons. The primary source of data on cancer incidence is medical records. Casefinding involves a variety of medical facilities, including hospitals, physicians' offices, radiation facilities, freestanding surgical centers, and pathology laboratories. Hospital and central registry tumor registrars abstract data from patient medical records using uniform data items and codes as documented by NAACCR. Information on primary site and histology is coded according to the International Classification of Diseases for Oncology, Third Edition (ICD-O-3). Cancer type is defined according to SEER site recode variables, a convention that provides for standardized, consistent reporting of cancer incidence data. Assignments of census tract, NMDOH small area, and county are based on patient residence at the time of diagnosis. </abstract>
     13<abstract>This dataset contains records for leukemia  newly diagnosed among New Mexico residents between 1990 and 2014.  The dataset was generated using information from the New Mexico Tumor Registry (NMTR), the agency designated to conduct public health surveillance for cancer in New Mexico. The NMTR is a founding member of the National Cancer Institute's Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program and has continuously participated in that program since 1973. Cancer surveillance in New Mexico is conducted in accordance with standards set by the SEER Program, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries (NAACCR), and the American College of Surgeons. The primary source of data on cancer incidence is medical records. Casefinding involves a variety of medical facilities, including hospitals, physicians' offices, radiation facilities, freestanding surgical centers, and pathology laboratories. Hospital and central registry tumor registrars abstract data from patient medical records using uniform data items and codes as documented by NAACCR. Information on primary site and histology is coded according to the International Classification of Diseases for Oncology, Third Edition (ICD-O-3). Cancer type is defined according to SEER site recode variables, a convention that provides for standardized, consistent reporting of cancer incidence data. Assignments of census tract, NMDOH small area, and county are based on patient residence at the time of diagnosis. </abstract>
    1414<purpose>This dataset can be used to calculate incidence measures,  including case counts, crude rates, and age-adjusted rates, for all forms of leukemia combined and select leukemia subtypes, including acute lymphocytic leukemia, acute myeloid leukemia, and chronic lymphocytic leukemia.   </purpose>
    1515<supplinf>Population data used to calculate incidence rates are annual estimates produced by the University of New Mexico Bureau of Business and Economic Research (BBER) and are considered the most accurate available for New Mexico. They are the official estimates and projections used in New Mexico state government</supplinf>
     
    2020<begdate>19900101</begdate>
    2121<begtime/>
    22 <enddate>20101231</enddate>
     22<enddate>20141231</enddate>
    2323<endtime/>
    2424</rngdates>
     
    8888<lineage>
    8989<procstep>
    90 <procdesc>The 1990-2010 leukemia incidence dataset disclosed in this report was extracted from the NMTR master casefile on February 16, 2015. </procdesc>
    91 <procdate>20150216</procdate>
     90<procdesc>The 1990-2014 leukemia incidence dataset disclosed in this report was extracted from the NMTR master casefile on February 16, 2015. </procdesc>
     91<procdate>20170105</procdate>
    9292</procstep>
    9393<procstep>
    9494<procdesc>NM EPHT data queries through nmtracking.org (NMTracking) result in query-specific data sets that are aggregated by geographic unit. These aggregated data are dynamically joined to boundary data sets for display in the NMTracking interactive map. Boundaries are for County, Census Tract, and Small Areas and are created using U.S. Census 2010 boundary data.&#13;
    9595&#13;
    96 The Small Areas data set consists of combined Census tracts and was developed at the NM Department of Health. New Mexico Small Areas are 109 geographic areas across the state with population size that is just large enough to calculate rates for selected health events (e.g., asthma&#13;
     96The Small Areas data set consists of combined Census tracts and was developed at the NM Department of Health. New Mexico Small Areas are 108 geographic areas across the state with population size that is just large enough to calculate rates for selected health events (e.g., asthma&#13;
    9797mortality, female breast cancer incidence). Most (95%) New Mexico small-area population sizes range from 9,000 to 30,000 persons. Some counties have multiple small areas (e.g., Bernalillo County has 34 small areas within its boundaries). In other cases, whole counties (e.g.,&#13;
    9898Harding, Quay, and DeBaca) are combined to create a single small area.&#13;
     
    103103rgis.unm.edu) or other servers hosted at UNM Earth Data Analysis Center.&#13;
    104104</procdesc>
    105 <procdate>20150216</procdate>
     105<procdate>20170105</procdate>
    106106</procstep>
    107107</lineage>
     
    109109<eainfo>
    110110<overview>
    111 <eaover>The dataset disclosed in this report contains leukemia incidence records for New Mexico residents newly diagnosed between 1990 and 2010. The dataset includes information on sex, race/ethnicity, age at diagnosis (categorical), year of diagnosis, leukemia subtype, and census tract, NMDOH small area, and county of residence at diagnosis. </eaover>
     111<eaover>The dataset disclosed in this report contains leukemia incidence records for New Mexico residents newly diagnosed between 1990 and 2014. The dataset includes information on sex, race/ethnicity, age at diagnosis (categorical), year of diagnosis, leukemia subtype, and census tract, NMDOH small area, and county of residence at diagnosis. </eaover>
    112112<eadetcit>Data dictionary available at http:www.naaccr.org (Standards and Registry Operations / Vol II Data Standards and Dictionary) </eadetcit>
    113113</overview>
     
    143143</distinfo>
    144144<metainfo>
    145 <metd>20150216</metd>
     145<metd>20170105</metd>
    146146<metc>
    147147<cntinfo>
  • adopters/nm-epht/trunk/src/main/webapps/epht-view-content/xml/metadata/Liver_and_BileDuct_CancerIncidence.xml

    r11544 r13364  
    55<citeinfo>
    66<origin>New Mexico EPHTN Project Manager</origin>
    7 <pubdate>20150216</pubdate>
     7<pubdate>20170105</pubdate>
    88<title>Liver and Bile Duct Cancer Incidence</title>
    99<onlink/>
     
    1111</citation>
    1212<descript>
    13 <abstract>This dataset contains records for liver and bile duct cancer newly diagnosed among New Mexico residents between 1990 and 2010. The dataset was generated using information from the New Mexico Tumor Registry (NMTR), the agency designated to conduct public health surveillance for cancer in New Mexico. The NMTR is a founding member of the National Cancer Institute’s Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program and has continuously participated in that program since 1973. Cancer surveillance in New Mexico is conducted in accordance with standards set by the SEER Program, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries (NAACCR), and the American College of Surgeons. The primary source of data on cancer incidence is medical records. Casefinding involves a variety of medical facilities, including hospitals, physicians' offices, radiation facilities, freestanding surgical centers, and pathology laboratories. Hospital and central registry tumor registrars abstract data from patient medical records using uniform data items and codes as documented by NAACCR. Information on primary site and histology is coded according to the International Classification of Diseases for Oncology, Third Edition (ICD-O-3). Cancer type is defined according to SEER site recode variables, a convention that provides for standardized, consistent reporting of cancer incidence data. Assignments of census tract, NMDOH small area, and county are based on patient residence address at the time of diagnosis (see Data Quality Information section for more details on small areas).</abstract>
     13<abstract>This dataset contains records for liver and bile duct cancer newly diagnosed among New Mexico residents between 1990 and 2014. The dataset was generated using information from the New Mexico Tumor Registry (NMTR), the agency designated to conduct public health surveillance for cancer in New Mexico. The NMTR is a founding member of the National Cancer Institute’s Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program and has continuously participated in that program since 1973. Cancer surveillance in New Mexico is conducted in accordance with standards set by the SEER Program, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries (NAACCR), and the American College of Surgeons. The primary source of data on cancer incidence is medical records. Casefinding involves a variety of medical facilities, including hospitals, physicians' offices, radiation facilities, freestanding surgical centers, and pathology laboratories. Hospital and central registry tumor registrars abstract data from patient medical records using uniform data items and codes as documented by NAACCR. Information on primary site and histology is coded according to the International Classification of Diseases for Oncology, Third Edition (ICD-O-3). Cancer type is defined according to SEER site recode variables, a convention that provides for standardized, consistent reporting of cancer incidence data. Assignments of census tract, NMDOH small area, and county are based on patient residence address at the time of diagnosis (see Data Quality Information section for more details on small areas).</abstract>
    1414<purpose>This dataset can be used to calculate liver and bile duct cancer incidence measures: case counts and age-adjusted rates. </purpose>
    1515<supplinf>This dataset contains information on invasive liver and bile duct cancers.  Population data used to calculate incidence rates are annual estimates produced by the University of New Mexico Bureau of Business and Economic Research (BBER) and are considered the most accurate available for New Mexico counties. They are the official estimates and projections used in New Mexico state government. </supplinf>
     
    2020<begdate>19900101</begdate>
    2121<begtime/>
    22 <enddate>20101231</enddate>
     22<enddate>20141231</enddate>
    2323<endtime/>
    2424</rngdates>
     
    8686<lineage>
    8787<procstep>
    88 <procdesc>The 1990-2010 liver cancer incidence dataset disclosed in this report was extracted from the NMTR master casefile on February 16, 2015.</procdesc>
    89 <procdate>20150216</procdate>
     88<procdesc>The 1990-2014 liver cancer incidence dataset disclosed in this report was extracted from the NMTR master casefile on February 16, 2015.</procdesc>
     89<procdate>20170105</procdate>
    9090</procstep>
    9191<procstep>
    92 <procdesc>NM EPHT data queries through nmtracking.org (NMTracking) result in query-specific data sets that are aggregated by geographic unit. These aggregated data are dynamically joined to boundary data sets for display in the NMTracking interactive map. Boundaries are for County, Census Tract, and Small Areas and are created using U.S. Census 2010 boundary data. The Small Areas data set consists of combined Census tracts and was developed at the NM Department of Health. New Mexico Small Areas are 109 geographic areas across the state with population size that is just large enough to calculate rates for selected health events (e.g., asthma mortality, female breast cancer incidence). Most (95%) New Mexico small-area population sizes range from 9,000 to 30,000 persons. Some counties have multiple small areas (e.g., Bernalillo County has 34 small areas within its boundaries). In other cases, whole counties (e.g., Harding, Quay, and DeBaca) are combined to create a single small area. Please, note that some data queries and displays might be available only to those with restricted-access permissions. Mapped results for the interactive data query include options for a background with an NM base map or shaded relief. Both background maps are served from the NM Resource Geographic Information System (NM RGIS, rgis.unm.edu) or other servers hosted at UNM Earth Data Analysis Center.</procdesc>
    93 <procdate>20150216</procdate>
     92<procdesc>NM EPHT data queries through nmtracking.org (NMTracking) result in query-specific data sets that are aggregated by geographic unit. These aggregated data are dynamically joined to boundary data sets for display in the NMTracking interactive map. Boundaries are for County, Census Tract, and Small Areas and are created using U.S. Census 2010 boundary data. The Small Areas data set consists of combined Census tracts and was developed at the NM Department of Health. New Mexico Small Areas are 108 geographic areas across the state with population size that is just large enough to calculate rates for selected health events (e.g., asthma mortality, female breast cancer incidence). Most (95%) New Mexico small-area population sizes range from 9,000 to 30,000 persons. Some counties have multiple small areas (e.g., Bernalillo County has 34 small areas within its boundaries). In other cases, whole counties (e.g., Harding, Quay, and DeBaca) are combined to create a single small area. Please, note that some data queries and displays might be available only to those with restricted-access permissions. Mapped results for the interactive data query include options for a background with an NM base map or shaded relief. Both background maps are served from the NM Resource Geographic Information System (NM RGIS, rgis.unm.edu) or other servers hosted at UNM Earth Data Analysis Center.</procdesc>
     93<procdate>20170105</procdate>
    9494</procstep>
    9595</lineage>
     
    9797<eainfo>
    9898<overview>
    99 <eaover>: The dataset disclosed in this report contains liver cancer incidence records for New Mexico residents newly diagnosed between 1990 and 2010. The dataset includes information on sex, race/ethnicity, age at diagnosis (categorical), year of diagnosis, and census tract and county of residence at diagnosis. </eaover>
     99<eaover>: The dataset disclosed in this report contains liver cancer incidence records for New Mexico residents newly diagnosed between 1990 and 2014. The dataset includes information on sex, race/ethnicity, age at diagnosis (categorical), year of diagnosis, and census tract and county of residence at diagnosis. </eaover>
    100100<eadetcit>Data dictionary available at http:www.naaccr.org (Standards and Registry Operations /Volume II Data Standards and Dictionary).</eadetcit>
    101101</overview>
     
    131131</distinfo>
    132132<metainfo>
    133 <metd>20150216</metd>
     133<metd>20170105</metd>
    134134<metc>
    135135<cntinfo>
  • adopters/nm-epht/trunk/src/main/webapps/epht-view-content/xml/metadata/LungCancerIncidence.xml

    r11544 r13364  
    55<citeinfo>
    66<origin>New Mexico EPHTN Project Manager</origin>
    7 <pubdate>20150216</pubdate>
     7<pubdate>20170105</pubdate>
    88<title>Lung Cancer Incidence</title>
    99<onlink/>
     
    1111</citation>
    1212<descript>
    13 <abstract>This dataset contains records for lung and bronchus  cancer newly diagnosed among New Mexico residents between 1990 and 2010.  The dataset was generated using information from the New Mexico Tumor Registry (NMTR), the agency designated to conduct public health surveillance for cancer in New Mexico. The NMTR is a founding member of the National Cancer Institute's Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program and has continuously participated in that program since 1973. Cancer surveillance in New Mexico is conducted in accordance with standards set by the SEER Program, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries (NAACCR), and the American College of Surgeons. The primary source of data on cancer incidence is medical records. Casefinding involves a variety of medical facilities, including hospitals, physicians' offices, radiation facilities, freestanding surgical centers, and pathology laboratories. Hospital and central registry tumor registrars abstract data from patient medical records using uniform data items and codes as documented by NAACCR. Information on primary site and histology is coded according to the International Classification of Diseases for Oncology, Third Edition (ICD-O-3). Cancer type is defined according to SEER site recode variables, a convention that provides for standardized, consistent reporting of cancer incidence data. Assignments of census tract, NMDOH small area, and county are based on patient residence at the time of diagnosis. </abstract>
     13<abstract>This dataset contains records for lung and bronchus  cancer newly diagnosed among New Mexico residents between 1990 and 2014.  The dataset was generated using information from the New Mexico Tumor Registry (NMTR), the agency designated to conduct public health surveillance for cancer in New Mexico. The NMTR is a founding member of the National Cancer Institute's Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program and has continuously participated in that program since 1973. Cancer surveillance in New Mexico is conducted in accordance with standards set by the SEER Program, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries (NAACCR), and the American College of Surgeons. The primary source of data on cancer incidence is medical records. Casefinding involves a variety of medical facilities, including hospitals, physicians' offices, radiation facilities, freestanding surgical centers, and pathology laboratories. Hospital and central registry tumor registrars abstract data from patient medical records using uniform data items and codes as documented by NAACCR. Information on primary site and histology is coded according to the International Classification of Diseases for Oncology, Third Edition (ICD-O-3). Cancer type is defined according to SEER site recode variables, a convention that provides for standardized, consistent reporting of cancer incidence data. Assignments of census tract, NMDOH small area, and county are based on patient residence at the time of diagnosis. </abstract>
    1414<purpose>This dataset can be used to calculate lung cancer incidence measures, including case counts, crude rates, and age-adjusted rates. </purpose>
    1515<supplinf>Population data used to calculate incidence rates are annual estimates produced by the University of New Mexico Bureau of Business and Economic Research (BBER) and are considered the most accurate available for New Mexico. They are the official estimates and projections used in New Mexico state government. </supplinf>
     
    2020<begdate>19900101</begdate>
    2121<begtime/>
    22 <enddate>20101231</enddate>
     22<enddate>20141231</enddate>
    2323<endtime/>
    2424</rngdates>
     
    8787<lineage>
    8888<procstep>
    89 <procdesc>The 1990-2010 lung cancer incidence dataset disclosed in this report was extracted from the NMTR master casefile on February 16, 2015. </procdesc>
     89<procdesc>The 1990-2014 lung cancer incidence dataset disclosed in this report was extracted from the NMTR master casefile on February 16, 2015. </procdesc>
    9090<procdate>20150216</procdate>
    9191</procstep>
     
    9393<procdesc>NM EPHT data queries through nmtracking.org (NMTracking) result in query-specific data sets that are aggregated by geographic unit. These aggregated data are dynamically joined to boundary data sets for display in the NMTracking interactive map. Boundaries are for County, Census Tract, and Small Areas and are created using U.S. Census 2010 boundary data.&#13;
    9494&#13;
    95 The Small Areas data set consists of combined Census tracts and was developed at the NM Department of Health. New Mexico Small Areas are 109 geographic areas across the state with population size that is just large enough to calculate rates for selected health events (e.g., asthma&#13;
     95The Small Areas data set consists of combined Census tracts and was developed at the NM Department of Health. New Mexico Small Areas are 108 geographic areas across the state with population size that is just large enough to calculate rates for selected health events (e.g., asthma&#13;
    9696mortality, female breast cancer incidence). Most (95%) New Mexico small-area population sizes range from 9,000 to 30,000 persons. Some counties have multiple small areas (e.g., Bernalillo County has 34 small areas within its boundaries). In other cases, whole counties (e.g.,&#13;
    9797Harding, Quay, and DeBaca) are combined to create a single small area.&#13;
     
    101101Mapped results for the interactive data query include options for a background with an NM base map or shaded relief. Both background maps are served from the NM Resource Geographic Information System (NM RGIS,&#13;
    102102rgis.unm.edu) or other servers hosted at UNM Earth Data Analysis Center.</procdesc>
    103 <procdate>20150216</procdate>
     103<procdate>20170105</procdate>
    104104</procstep>
    105105</lineage>
     
    107107<eainfo>
    108108<overview>
    109 <eaover>The dataset disclosed in this report contains lung cancer incidence records for New Mexico residents newly diagnosed between 1990 and 2010. The dataset includes information on sex, race/ethnicity, age at diagnosis (categorical), year of diagnosis, and census tract, NMDOH small area, and county of residence at diagnosis. </eaover>
     109<eaover>The dataset disclosed in this report contains lung cancer incidence records for New Mexico residents newly diagnosed between 1990 and 2014. The dataset includes information on sex, race/ethnicity, age at diagnosis (categorical), year of diagnosis, and census tract, NMDOH small area, and county of residence at diagnosis. </eaover>
    110110<eadetcit>Data dictionary available at http:www.naaccr.org (Standards and Registry Operations / Vol II Data Standards and Dictionary) </eadetcit>
    111111</overview>
     
    141141</distinfo>
    142142<metainfo>
    143 <metd>20150216</metd>
     143<metd>20170105</metd>
    144144<metc>
    145145<cntinfo>
  • adopters/nm-epht/trunk/src/main/webapps/epht-view-content/xml/metadata/Melanoma_Incidence.xml

    r11544 r13364  
    55<citeinfo>
    66<origin>New Mexico EPHTN Project Manager</origin>
    7 <pubdate>20150216</pubdate>
     7<pubdate>20170105</pubdate>
    88<title>Melanoma Incidence</title>
    99<onlink/>
     
    1111</citation>
    1212<descript>
    13 <abstract>This dataset contains records for melanoma newly diagnosed among New Mexico residents between 1990 and 2010. The dataset was generated using information from the New Mexico Tumor Registry (NMTR), the agency designated to conduct public health surveillance for cancer in New Mexico. The NMTR is a founding member of the National Cancer Institute’s Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program and has continuously participated in that program since 1973. Cancer surveillance in New Mexico is conducted in accordance with standards set by the SEER Program, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries (NAACCR), and the American College of Surgeons. The primary source of data on cancer incidence is medical records. Casefinding involves a variety of medical facilities, including hospitals, physicians' offices, radiation facilities, freestanding surgical centers, and pathology laboratories. Hospital and central registry tumor registrars abstract data from patient medical records using uniform data items and codes as documented by NAACCR. Information on primary site and histology is coded according to the International Classification of Diseases for Oncology, Third Edition (ICD-O-3). Cancer type is defined according to SEER site recode variables, a convention that provides for standardized, consistent reporting of cancer incidence data. Assignments of census tract, NMDOH small area, and county are based on patient residence address at the time of diagnosis (see Data Quality Information section for more details on small areas). </abstract>
     13<abstract>This dataset contains records for melanoma newly diagnosed among New Mexico residents between 1990 and 2014. The dataset was generated using information from the New Mexico Tumor Registry (NMTR), the agency designated to conduct public health surveillance for cancer in New Mexico. The NMTR is a founding member of the National Cancer Institute’s Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program and has continuously participated in that program since 1973. Cancer surveillance in New Mexico is conducted in accordance with standards set by the SEER Program, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries (NAACCR), and the American College of Surgeons. The primary source of data on cancer incidence is medical records. Casefinding involves a variety of medical facilities, including hospitals, physicians' offices, radiation facilities, freestanding surgical centers, and pathology laboratories. Hospital and central registry tumor registrars abstract data from patient medical records using uniform data items and codes as documented by NAACCR. Information on primary site and histology is coded according to the International Classification of Diseases for Oncology, Third Edition (ICD-O-3). Cancer type is defined according to SEER site recode variables, a convention that provides for standardized, consistent reporting of cancer incidence data. Assignments of census tract, NMDOH small area, and county are based on patient residence address at the time of diagnosis (see Data Quality Information section for more details on small areas). </abstract>
    1414<purpose>This dataset can be used to calculate melanoma incidence measures: case counts and age-adjusted rates. </purpose>
    1515<supplinf>This dataset information on melanoma. Population data used to calculate incidence rates are annual estimates produced by the University of New Mexico Bureau of Business and Economic Research (BBER) and are considered the most accurate available for New Mexico counties. They are the official estimates and projections used in New Mexico state government.</supplinf>
     
    2020<begdate>19900101</begdate>
    2121<begtime/>
    22 <enddate>20101231</enddate>
     22<enddate>20141231</enddate>
    2323<endtime/>
    2424</rngdates>
     
    8686<lineage>
    8787<procstep>
    88 <procdesc>The 1990-2010 melanoma incidence dataset disclosed in this report was extracted from the NMTR master casefile on February 16, 2015.</procdesc>
    89 <procdate>20150216</procdate>
     88<procdesc>The 1990-2014 melanoma incidence dataset disclosed in this report was extracted from the NMTR master casefile on February 16, 2015.</procdesc>
     89<procdate>20170105</procdate>
    9090</procstep>
    9191<procstep>
    92 <procdesc>NM EPHT data queries through nmtracking.org (NMTracking) result in query-specific data sets that are aggregated by geographic unit. These aggregated data are dynamically joined to boundary data sets for display in the NMTracking interactive map. Boundaries are for County, Census Tract, and Small Areas and are created using U.S. Census 2010 boundary data. The Small Areas data set consists of combined Census tracts and was developed at the NM Department of Health. New Mexico Small Areas are 109 geographic areas across the state with population size that is just large enough to calculate rates for selected health events (e.g., asthma mortality, female breast cancer incidence). Most (95%) New Mexico small-area population sizes range from 9,000 to 30,000 persons. Some counties have multiple small areas (e.g., Bernalillo County has 34 small areas within its boundaries). In other cases, whole counties (e.g., Harding, Quay, and DeBaca) are combined to create a single small area. Please, note that some data queries and displays might be available only to those with restricted-access permissions. Mapped results for the interactive data query include options for a background with an NM base map or shaded relief. Both background maps are served from the NM Resource Geographic Information System (NM RGIS, rgis.unm.edu) or other servers hosted at UNM Earth Data Analysis Center.</procdesc>
    93 <procdate>20150216</procdate>
     92<procdesc>NM EPHT data queries through nmtracking.org (NMTracking) result in query-specific data sets that are aggregated by geographic unit. These aggregated data are dynamically joined to boundary data sets for display in the NMTracking interactive map. Boundaries are for County, Census Tract, and Small Areas and are created using U.S. Census 2010 boundary data. The Small Areas data set consists of combined Census tracts and was developed at the NM Department of Health. New Mexico Small Areas are 108 geographic areas across the state with population size that is just large enough to calculate rates for selected health events (e.g., asthma mortality, female breast cancer incidence). Most (95%) New Mexico small-area population sizes range from 9,000 to 30,000 persons. Some counties have multiple small areas (e.g., Bernalillo County has 34 small areas within its boundaries). In other cases, whole counties (e.g., Harding, Quay, and DeBaca) are combined to create a single small area. Please, note that some data queries and displays might be available only to those with restricted-access permissions. Mapped results for the interactive data query include options for a background with an NM base map or shaded relief. Both background maps are served from the NM Resource Geographic Information System (NM RGIS, rgis.unm.edu) or other servers hosted at UNM Earth Data Analysis Center.</procdesc>
     93<procdate>20170105</procdate>
    9494</procstep>
    9595</lineage>
     
    9797<eainfo>
    9898<overview>
    99 <eaover>The dataset disclosed in this report contains melanoma incidence records for New Mexico residents newly diagnosed between 1990 and 2010. The dataset includes information on sex, race/ethnicity, age at diagnosis (categorical), year of diagnosis, and census tract and county of residence at diagnosis. </eaover>
     99<eaover>The dataset disclosed in this report contains melanoma incidence records for New Mexico residents newly diagnosed between 1990 and 2014. The dataset includes information on sex, race/ethnicity, age at diagnosis (categorical), year of diagnosis, and census tract and county of residence at diagnosis. </eaover>
    100100<eadetcit>Data dictionary available at http:www.naaccr.org (Standards and Registry Operations /Volume II Data Standards and Dictionary).</eadetcit>
    101101</overview>
     
    131131</distinfo>
    132132<metainfo>
    133 <metd>20150216</metd>
     133<metd>20170105</metd>
    134134<metc>
    135135<cntinfo>
  • adopters/nm-epht/trunk/src/main/webapps/epht-view-content/xml/metadata/Mesothelioma_Incidence.xml

    r11544 r13364  
    55<citeinfo>
    66<origin>New Mexico EPHTN Project Manager</origin>
    7 <pubdate>20150216</pubdate>
     7<pubdate>20170105</pubdate>
    88<title>Mesothelioma Incidence</title>
    99<onlink/>
     
    1111</citation>
    1212<descript>
    13 <abstract>This dataset contains records for mesothelioma newly diagnosed among New Mexico residents between 1990 and 2010. The dataset was generated using information from the New Mexico Tumor Registry (NMTR), the agency designated to conduct public health surveillance for cancer in New Mexico. The NMTR is a founding member of the National Cancer Institute’s Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program and has continuously participated in that program since 1973. Cancer surveillance in New Mexico is conducted in accordance with standards set by the SEER Program, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries (NAACCR), and the American College of Surgeons. The primary source of data on cancer incidence is medical records. Casefinding involves a variety of medical facilities, including hospitals, physicians' offices, radiation facilities, freestanding surgical centers, and pathology laboratories. Hospital and central registry tumor registrars abstract data from patient medical records using uniform data items and codes as documented by NAACCR. Information on primary site and histology is coded according to the International Classification of Diseases for Oncology, Third Edition (ICD-O-3). Cancer type is defined according to SEER site recode variables, a convention that provides for standardized, consistent reporting of cancer incidence data. Assignments of census tract, NMDOH small area, and county are based on patient residence address at the time of diagnosis (see Data Quality Information section for more details on small areas).</abstract>
     13<abstract>This dataset contains records for mesothelioma newly diagnosed among New Mexico residents between 1990 and 2014. The dataset was generated using information from the New Mexico Tumor Registry (NMTR), the agency designated to conduct public health surveillance for cancer in New Mexico. The NMTR is a founding member of the National Cancer Institute’s Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program and has continuously participated in that program since 1973. Cancer surveillance in New Mexico is conducted in accordance with standards set by the SEER Program, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries (NAACCR), and the American College of Surgeons. The primary source of data on cancer incidence is medical records. Casefinding involves a variety of medical facilities, including hospitals, physicians' offices, radiation facilities, freestanding surgical centers, and pathology laboratories. Hospital and central registry tumor registrars abstract data from patient medical records using uniform data items and codes as documented by NAACCR. Information on primary site and histology is coded according to the International Classification of Diseases for Oncology, Third Edition (ICD-O-3). Cancer type is defined according to SEER site recode variables, a convention that provides for standardized, consistent reporting of cancer incidence data. Assignments of census tract, NMDOH small area, and county are based on patient residence address at the time of diagnosis (see Data Quality Information section for more details on small areas).</abstract>
    1414<purpose>This dataset can be used to calculate mesothelioma incidence measures: case counts and age-adjusted rates.</purpose>
    1515<supplinf>This dataset contains information on mesothelioma. Population data used to calculate incidence rates are annual estimates produced by the University of New Mexico Bureau of Business and Economic Research (BBER) and are considered the most accurate available for New Mexico counties. They are the official estimates and projections used in New Mexico state government.</supplinf>
     
    2020<begdate>19900101</begdate>
    2121<begtime/>
    22 <enddate>20101231</enddate>
     22<enddate>20141231</enddate>
    2323<endtime/>
    2424</rngdates>
     
    8686<lineage>
    8787<procstep>
    88 <procdesc>The 1990-2010 mesothelioma incidence dataset disclosed in this report was extracted from the NMTR master casefile on February 16, 2015. </procdesc>
    89 <procdate>20150216</procdate>
     88<procdesc>The 1990-2014 mesothelioma incidence dataset disclosed in this report was extracted from the NMTR master casefile on February 16, 2015. </procdesc>
     89<procdate>20170105</procdate>
    9090</procstep>
    9191<procstep>
    92 <procdesc>NM EPHT data queries through nmtracking.org (NMTracking) result in query-specific data sets that are aggregated by geographic unit. These aggregated data are dynamically joined to boundary data sets for display in the NMTracking interactive map. Boundaries are for County, Census Tract, and Small Areas and are created using U.S. Census 2010 boundary data. The Small Areas data set consists of combined Census tracts and was developed at the NM Department of Health. New Mexico Small Areas are 109 geographic areas across the state with population size that is just large enough to calculate rates for selected health events (e.g., asthma mortality, female breast cancer incidence). Most (95%) New Mexico small-area population sizes range from 9,000 to 30,000 persons. Some counties have multiple small areas (e.g., Bernalillo County has 34 small areas within its boundaries). In other cases, whole counties (e.g., Harding, Quay, and DeBaca) are combined to create a single small area. Please, note that some data queries and displays might be available only to those with restricted-access permissions. Mapped results for the interactive data query include options for a background with an NM base map or shaded relief. Both background maps are served from the NM Resource Geographic Information System (NM RGIS, rgis.unm.edu) or other servers hosted at UNM Earth Data Analysis Center.</procdesc>
    93 <procdate>20150216</procdate>
     92<procdesc>NM EPHT data queries through nmtracking.org (NMTracking) result in query-specific data sets that are aggregated by geographic unit. These aggregated data are dynamically joined to boundary data sets for display in the NMTracking interactive map. Boundaries are for County, Census Tract, and Small Areas and are created using U.S. Census 2010 boundary data. The Small Areas data set consists of combined Census tracts and was developed at the NM Department of Health. New Mexico Small Areas are 108 geographic areas across the state with population size that is just large enough to calculate rates for selected health events (e.g., asthma mortality, female breast cancer incidence). Most (95%) New Mexico small-area population sizes range from 9,000 to 30,000 persons. Some counties have multiple small areas (e.g., Bernalillo County has 34 small areas within its boundaries). In other cases, whole counties (e.g., Harding, Quay, and DeBaca) are combined to create a single small area. Please, note that some data queries and displays might be available only to those with restricted-access permissions. Mapped results for the interactive data query include options for a background with an NM base map or shaded relief. Both background maps are served from the NM Resource Geographic Information System (NM RGIS, rgis.unm.edu) or other servers hosted at UNM Earth Data Analysis Center.</procdesc>
     93<procdate>20170105</procdate>
    9494</procstep>
    9595</lineage>
     
    9797<eainfo>
    9898<overview>
    99 <eaover>The dataset disclosed in this report contains mesothelioma incidence records for New Mexico residents newly diagnosed between 1990 and 2010. The dataset includes information on sex, race/ethnicity, age at diagnosis (categorical), year of diagnosis, and census tract and county of residence at diagnosis.</eaover>
     99<eaover>The dataset disclosed in this report contains mesothelioma incidence records for New Mexico residents newly diagnosed between 1990 and 2014. The dataset includes information on sex, race/ethnicity, age at diagnosis (categorical), year of diagnosis, and census tract and county of residence at diagnosis.</eaover>
    100100<eadetcit>Data dictionary available at http:www.naaccr.org (Standards and Registry Operations /Volume II Data Standards and Dictionary).</eadetcit>
    101101</overview>
     
    131131</distinfo>
    132132<metainfo>
    133 <metd>20150216</metd>
     133<metd>20170105</metd>
    134134<metc>
    135135<cntinfo>
  • adopters/nm-epht/trunk/src/main/webapps/epht-view-content/xml/metadata/NeonatalMortalityRate_Metadata.xml

    r11544 r13364  
    55<citeinfo>
    66<origin>New Mexico EPHTN Project Manager</origin>
    7 <pubdate>20140613</pubdate>
     7<pubdate>20170205</pubdate>
    88<title>Neonatal Mortality Rate</title>
    99<onlink/>
     
    1111</citation>
    1212<descript>
    13 <abstract>This data set supports calculation of the average neonatal mortality rate which is number of deaths occurring in infants younger than 28 days of age in a given year, divided by the number of live births in the same year multiplied by 1000. The measure is presented by county for years 1990-2012 for New Mexico.</abstract>
     13<abstract>This data set supports calculation of the average neonatal mortality rate which is number of deaths occurring in infants younger than 28 days of age in a given year, divided by the number of live births in the same year multiplied by 1000. The measure is presented by county for years 1990-2014 for New Mexico.</abstract>
    1414<purpose>Dataset was created to allow public access to annual neonatal mortality rates. The fetus and young child may be particularly susceptible to harmful effects of environmental contaminants.  The neonatal mortality rate is useful as an indicator of childhood health tracked over time. Geographic variation or demographic patterns in neonatal mortality rates may provide leads on where to look for potential environmental problems and may assist in targeting interventions.</purpose>
    1515<supplinf>The live birth data are derived from items reported on the birth certificate, and data on neonatal deaths are derived from the death certificate. New Mexico began systematic record keeping of vital events (births and deaths) in 1929. The New Mexico Bureau of Vital Records and Health Statistics (NM-BVRHS) maintains the data for issuance of vital records and for statistical reporting. Data are collected on all births and deaths occurring in New Mexico as well as births and deaths to NM residents that occur out-of-state. A new web-based electronic registration system (the Database Application for Vital Events) was implemented in January of 2006 (death) and July 1, 2007 (birth).  Births and deaths that occurred prior to those dates were recorded in NM-BVRHS legacy systems. Live birth and death data were geocoded starting with data collected in 1990.</supplinf>
     
    2020<begdate>19900101</begdate>
    2121<begtime/>
    22 <enddate>20121231</enddate>
     22<enddate>20141231</enddate>
    2323<endtime/>
    2424</rngdates>
     
    5252<accconst>Restricted (secure) data will only be released to external users if the New Mexico EPHT Program distributor AND the data steward, the New Mexico Bureau of Vital Records and Health Statistics (NM-BVRHS), has reviewed and authorized the request. Restricted (secure) data must be requested on the standard NM-BVRHS Request Form and the signed Request Form submitted to NM-BVRHS via FAX at (505) 827-1751, ATTN. Epidemiology Section. To access documentation describing the data elements of the underlying death data, inquiries may be made to vrhs.data@state.nm.us. </accconst>
    5353<useconst>This information is provided by the New Mexico Bureau of Vital Records and Health Statistics of the Epidemiology and Response Division, New Mexico Department of Health. &#13;
    54 Data requests that result in tabular data that would provide cell counts of 1, 2, or 3 events, which are also based on a denominator of less than 20 will not be permitted and as such will be suppressed; also, other cells that allow calculation of the suppressed cells will not be permitted as this would violate minimum requirements for confidentiality and privacy. Further, interjurisdictional exchange agreements between NM-VRHS and other states prevent the distribution of out-of-state records that specifically identify jurisdictions other than New Mexico. All users must read and fully comprehend metadata prior to data use. Data may only be used for the purposes the Requestor specifies in the standard NM-VRHS Request Form.</useconst>
     54Data requests that result in tabular data that would provide cell counts of 1, 2, or 3 events, which are also based on a denominator of less than 5000 will not be permitted and as such will be suppressed; also, other cells that allow calculation of the suppressed cells will not be permitted as this would violate minimum requirements for confidentiality and privacy. Further, interjurisdictional exchange agreements between NM-VRHS and other states prevent the distribution of out-of-state records that specifically identify jurisdictions other than New Mexico. All users must read and fully comprehend metadata prior to data use. Data may only be used for the purposes the Requestor specifies in the standard NM-VRHS Request Form.</useconst>
    5555<ptcontac>
    5656<cntinfo>
     
    8282<sechandl>None</sechandl>
    8383</secinfo>
    84 <native>SAS 9.3</native>
     84<native>SAS 9.4</native>
    8585</idinfo>
    8686<dataqual>
     
    9090<procstep>
    9191<procdesc>Data set was extracted from annual NM-VRHS Death data set based on attributes defined by the New Mexico EPHT Program. Dataset developed per the instructions found in the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention Recommendations for Nationally Consistent Data and Measures within the Environmental Public Health Tracking Network, version 3.0.</procdesc>
    92 <procdate>20140606</procdate>
     92<procdate>20170206</procdate>
    9393</procstep>
    9494</lineage>
     
    130130</distinfo>
    131131<metainfo>
    132 <metd>20140613</metd>
     132<metd>20170206</metd>
    133133<metc>
    134134<cntinfo>
  • adopters/nm-epht/trunk/src/main/webapps/epht-view-content/xml/metadata/NonHodgkinsLymphomaIncidence.xml

    r11544 r13364  
    55<citeinfo>
    66<origin>New Mexico EPHTN Project Manager</origin>
    7 <pubdate>20150216</pubdate>
     7<pubdate>20170105</pubdate>
    88<title>Non-Hodgkins Lymphoma Incidence</title>
    99<onlink/>
     
    1111</citation>
    1212<descript>
    13 <abstract>This dataset contains records for non-Hodgkins lymphoma newly diagnosed among New Mexico residents between 1990 and 2010.  The dataset was generated using information from the New Mexico Tumor Registry (NMTR), the agency designated to conduct public health surveillance for cancer in New Mexico. The NMTR is a founding member of the National Cancer Institute's Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program and has continuously participated in that program since 1973. Cancer surveillance in New Mexico is conducted in accordance with standards set by the SEER Program, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries (NAACCR), and the American College of Surgeons. The primary source of data on cancer incidence is medical records. Casefinding involves a variety of medical facilities, including hospitals, physicians' offices, radiation facilities, freestanding surgical centers, and pathology laboratories. Hospital and central registry tumor registrars abstract data from patient medical records using uniform data items and codes as documented by NAACCR. Information on primary site and histology is coded according to the International Classification of Diseases for Oncology, Third Edition (ICD-O-3). Cancer type is defined according to SEER site recode variables, a convention that provides for standardized, consistent reporting of cancer incidence data. Assignments of census tract, NMDOH small area, and county are based on patient residence at the time of diagnosis. </abstract>
     13<abstract>This dataset contains records for non-Hodgkins lymphoma newly diagnosed among New Mexico residents between 1990 and 2014.  The dataset was generated using information from the New Mexico Tumor Registry (NMTR), the agency designated to conduct public health surveillance for cancer in New Mexico. The NMTR is a founding member of the National Cancer Institute's Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program and has continuously participated in that program since 1973. Cancer surveillance in New Mexico is conducted in accordance with standards set by the SEER Program, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries (NAACCR), and the American College of Surgeons. The primary source of data on cancer incidence is medical records. Casefinding involves a variety of medical facilities, including hospitals, physicians' offices, radiation facilities, freestanding surgical centers, and pathology laboratories. Hospital and central registry tumor registrars abstract data from patient medical records using uniform data items and codes as documented by NAACCR. Information on primary site and histology is coded according to the International Classification of Diseases for Oncology, Third Edition (ICD-O-3). Cancer type is defined according to SEER site recode variables, a convention that provides for standardized, consistent reporting of cancer incidence data. Assignments of census tract, NMDOH small area, and county are based on patient residence at the time of diagnosis. </abstract>
    1414<purpose>This dataset can be used to calculate non-hodgkins lymphoma cancer incidence measures, including case counts, crude rates, and age-adjusted rates. </purpose>
    1515<supplinf>Population data used to calculate incidence rates are annual estimates produced by the University of New Mexico Bureau of Business and Economic Research (BBER) and are considered the most accurate available for New Mexico. They are the official estimates and projections used in New Mexico state government.</supplinf>
     
    2020<begdate>19900101</begdate>
    2121<begtime/>
    22 <enddate>20101231</enddate>
     22<enddate>20141231</enddate>
    2323<endtime/>
    2424</rngdates>
     
    8888<lineage>
    8989<procstep>
    90 <procdesc>The 1990-2010 non-Hodgkins lymphoma incidence dataset disclosed in this report was extracted from the NMTR master casefile on February 16, 2015. </procdesc>
    91 <procdate>20150216</procdate>
     90<procdesc>The 1990-2014 non-Hodgkins lymphoma incidence dataset disclosed in this report was extracted from the NMTR master casefile on February 16, 2015. </procdesc>
     91<procdate>20170105</procdate>
    9292</procstep>
    9393<procstep>
     
    9595Tract, and Small Areas and are created using U.S. Census 2010 boundary data.&#13;
    9696&#13;
    97 The Small Areas data set consists of combined Census tracts and was developed at the NM Department of Health. New Mexico Small Areas are 109 geographic areas across the state with population size that is just large enough to calculate rates for selected health events (e.g., asthma&#13;
     97The Small Areas data set consists of combined Census tracts and was developed at the NM Department of Health. New Mexico Small Areas are 108 geographic areas across the state with population size that is just large enough to calculate rates for selected health events (e.g., asthma&#13;
    9898mortality, female breast cancer incidence). Most (95%) New Mexico small-area population sizes range from 9,000 to 30,000 persons. Some counties have multiple small areas (e.g., Bernalillo County has 34 small areas within its boundaries). In other cases, whole counties (e.g.,&#13;
    9999Harding, Quay, and DeBaca) are combined to create a single small area.&#13;
     
    103103Mapped results for the interactive data query include options for a background with an NM base map or shaded relief. Both background maps are served from the NM Resource Geographic Information System (NM RGIS,&#13;
    104104rgis.unm.edu) or other servers hosted at UNM Earth Data Analysis Center.</procdesc>
    105 <procdate>20150216</procdate>
     105<procdate>20170105</procdate>
    106106</procstep>
    107107</lineage>
     
    109109<eainfo>
    110110<overview>
    111 <eaover>The dataset disclosed in this report contains non-Hodgkins lymphoma incidence records for New Mexico residents newly diagnosed between 1990 and 2010. The dataset includes information on sex, race/ethnicity, age at diagnosis (categorical), year of diagnosis, and census tract, NMDOH small area, and county of residence at diagnosis. </eaover>
     111<eaover>The dataset disclosed in this report contains non-Hodgkins lymphoma incidence records for New Mexico residents newly diagnosed between 1990 and 2014. The dataset includes information on sex, race/ethnicity, age at diagnosis (categorical), year of diagnosis, and census tract, NMDOH small area, and county of residence at diagnosis. </eaover>
    112112<eadetcit>Data dictionary available at http:www.naaccr.org (Standards and Registry Operations / Vol II Data Standards and Dictionary) </eadetcit>
    113113</overview>
     
    143143</distinfo>
    144144<metainfo>
    145 <metd>20150216</metd>
     145<metd>20170105</metd>
    146146<metc>
    147147<cntinfo>
  • adopters/nm-epht/trunk/src/main/webapps/epht-view-content/xml/metadata/PercentLBWBirths.xml

    r11544 r13364  
    55<citeinfo>
    66<origin>New Mexico EPHTN Project Manager</origin>
    7 <pubdate>20110523</pubdate>
    8 <title>Low Birthweight Live Term Singleton Births_1990_2009</title>
     7<pubdate>20170105</pubdate>
     8<title>Low Birthweight Live Term Singleton Births_1990_2014</title>
    99<onlink/>
    1010</citeinfo>
    1111</citation>
    1212<descript>
    13 <abstract>This data set supports calculation of the percent ("incidence") of Low Birthweight (LBW) Term Singleton Births, which is the number of live born singleton infants born at term with a birthweight of less than 2,500 grams per 100 live term singleton births to resident mothers in a given time period.  The LBW measure is presented by county for years 1990-2009.  </abstract>
     13<abstract>This data set supports calculation of the percent ("incidence") of Low Birthweight (LBW) Term Singleton Births, which is the number of live born singleton infants born at term with a birthweight of less than 2,500 grams per 100 live term singleton births to resident mothers in a given time period.  The LBW measure is presented by county for years 1990-2014.  </abstract>
    1414<purpose>Dataset was created to allow public access to annual percentages of LBW Term Singleton Births for examination of time trends and patterns. Low birthweight infants are at a greater risk than normal weight infants of early death.  This measure can be used to track the perinatal health in New Mexico regions and counties. Baseline data can be used to monitor changes or trends over time.  This measure can also be used to evaluate the effectiveness of existing and new prevention programs.  </purpose>
    1515<supplinf>The live birth data are derived from items reported on the birth certificate.  New Mexico began systematic record keeping of birth events in 1929.  The New Mexico Bureau of Vital Records and Health Statistics (NM-VRHS) maintains the data for issuance and for statistical reporting.  Data are collected on all births occurring in-state as well as births to NM residents that occur out-of-state.  On July 1, 2007, New Mexico began using a new web-based electronic birth registration system (the Database Application for Vital Events).  Births occurring prior to July 2007 were recorded in the previous system (referred to as LifeSpan).  Geocoding of live birth data began with data collected in 1990.</supplinf>
     
    2020<begdate>19900101</begdate>
    2121<begtime/>
    22 <enddate>20091231</enddate>
     22<enddate>20141231</enddate>
    2323<endtime/>
    2424</rngdates>
     
    8484<sechandl>Unclassified</sechandl>
    8585</secinfo>
    86 <native>SASServer9.1.3; Native dataset filename= birth90_09.sas7bbdat</native>
     86<native>SASServer9.1.3; Native dataset filename= birth90_14.sas7bbdat</native>
    8787</idinfo>
    8888<dataqual>
     
    9494Dataset developed per the instructions found in the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention Recommendations for Nationally Consistent Data and Measures within the Environmental Public Health Tracking Newtwork, version 1.3 (http://ephtracking.cdc/gov/docs/CDC_NCDM_Pt1_1.3.pdf).&#13;
    9595</procdesc>
    96 <procdate>20110523</procdate>
     96<procdate>20170105</procdate>
    9797</procstep>
    9898<procstep>
     
    122122rgis.unm.edu) or other servers hosted at UNM Earth Data Analysis Center.
    123123</procdesc>
    124 <procdate>20120417</procdate>
     124<procdate>20170105</procdate>
    125125</procstep></lineage>
    126126</dataqual>
     
    162162</distinfo>
    163163<metainfo>
    164 <metd>20110523</metd>
     164<metd>20170105</metd>
    165165<metc>
    166166<cntinfo>
  • adopters/nm-epht/trunk/src/main/webapps/epht-view-content/xml/metadata/ThyroidCancerIncidence.xml

    r11544 r13364  
    55<citeinfo>
    66<origin>New Mexico EPHTN Project Manager</origin>
    7 <pubdate>20150216</pubdate>
     7<pubdate>20170105</pubdate>
    88<title>Thyroid Cancer Incidence</title>
    99<onlink/>
     
    1111</citation>
    1212<descript>
    13 <abstract>This dataset contains records for thyroid cancer newly diagnosed among New Mexico residents between 1990 and 2010.  The dataset was generated using information from the New Mexico Tumor Registry (NMTR), the agency designated to conduct public health surveillance for cancer in New Mexico. The NMTR is a founding member of the National Cancer Institute's Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program and has continuously participated in that program since 1973. Cancer surveillance in New Mexico is conducted in accordance with standards set by the SEER Program, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries (NAACCR), and the American College of Surgeons. The primary source of data on cancer incidence is medical records. Casefinding involves a variety of medical facilities, including hospitals, physicians' offices, radiation facilities, freestanding surgical centers, and pathology laboratories. Hospital and central registry tumor registrars abstract data from patient medical records using uniform data items and codes as documented by NAACCR. Information on primary site and histology is coded according to the International Classification of Diseases for Oncology, Third Edition (ICD-O-3). Cancer type is defined according to SEER site recode variables, a convention that provides for standardized, consistent reporting of cancer incidence data. Assignments of census tract, NMDOH small area, and county are based on patient residence at the time of diagnosis. </abstract>
     13<abstract>This dataset contains records for thyroid cancer newly diagnosed among New Mexico residents between 1990 and 2014.  The dataset was generated using information from the New Mexico Tumor Registry (NMTR), the agency designated to conduct public health surveillance for cancer in New Mexico. The NMTR is a founding member of the National Cancer Institute's Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) Program and has continuously participated in that program since 1973. Cancer surveillance in New Mexico is conducted in accordance with standards set by the SEER Program, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries (NAACCR), and the American College of Surgeons. The primary source of data on cancer incidence is medical records. Casefinding involves a variety of medical facilities, including hospitals, physicians' offices, radiation facilities, freestanding surgical centers, and pathology laboratories. Hospital and central registry tumor registrars abstract data from patient medical records using uniform data items and codes as documented by NAACCR. Information on primary site and histology is coded according to the International Classification of Diseases for Oncology, Third Edition (ICD-O-3). Cancer type is defined according to SEER site recode variables, a convention that provides for standardized, consistent reporting of cancer incidence data. Assignments of census tract, NMDOH small area, and county are based on patient residence at the time of diagnosis. </abstract>
    1414<purpose>This dataset can be used to calculate thyroid cancer incidence measures, including case counts, crude rates, and age-adjusted rates. </purpose>
    1515<supplinf>Population data used to calculate incidence rates are annual estimates produced by the University of New Mexico Bureau of Business and Economic Research (BBER) and are considered the most accurate available for New Mexico. They are the official estimates and projections used in New Mexico state government</supplinf>
     
    2020<begdate>19900101</begdate>
    2121<begtime/>
    22 <enddate>20101231</enddate>
     22<enddate>20141231</enddate>
    2323<endtime/>
    2424</rngdates>
     
    8787<lineage>
    8888<procstep>
    89 <procdesc>The 1990-2010 thyroid cancer incidence dataset disclosed in this report was extracted from the NMTR master casefile on February 16, 2015. </procdesc>
     89<procdesc>The 1990-2014 thyroid cancer incidence dataset disclosed in this report was extracted from the NMTR master casefile on February 16, 2015. </procdesc>
    9090<procdate>20150216</procdate>
    9191</procstep>
     
    9393<procdesc>NM EPHT data queries through nmtracking.org (NMTracking) result in query-specific data sets that are aggregated by geographic unit. These aggregated data are dynamically joined to boundary data sets for display in the NMTracking interactive map. Boundaries are for County, Census Tract, and Small Areas and are created using U.S. Census 2010 boundary data.&#13;
    9494&#13;
    95 The Small Areas data set consists of combined Census tracts and was developed at the NM Department of Health. New Mexico Small Areas are 109 geographic areas across the state with population size that is just large enough to calculate rates for selected health events (e.g., asthma&#13;
     95The Small Areas data set consists of combined Census tracts and was developed at the NM Department of Health. New Mexico Small Areas are 108 geographic areas across the state with population size that is just large enough to calculate rates for selected health events (e.g., asthma&#13;
    9696mortality, female breast cancer incidence). Most (95%) New Mexico small-area population sizes range from 9,000 to 30,000 persons. Some counties have multiple small areas (e.g., Bernalillo County has 34 small areas within its boundaries). In other cases, whole counties (e.g.,&#13;
    9797Harding, Quay, and DeBaca) are combined to create a single small area.&#13;
     
    101101Mapped results for the interactive data query include options for a background with an NM base map or shaded relief. Both background maps are served from the NM Resource Geographic Information System (NM RGIS,&#13;
    102102rgis.unm.edu) or other servers hosted at UNM Earth Data Analysis Center.</procdesc>
    103 <procdate>20150216</procdate>
     103<procdate>20170105</procdate>
    104104</procstep>
    105105</lineage>
     
    107107<eainfo>
    108108<overview>
    109 <eaover>The dataset disclosed in this report contains thyroid cancer incidence records for New Mexico residents newly diagnosed between 1990 and 2010. The dataset includes information on sex, race/ethnicity, age at diagnosis (categorical), year of diagnosis, and census tract, NMDOH small area, and county of residence at diagnosis. </eaover>
     109<eaover>The dataset disclosed in this report contains thyroid cancer incidence records for New Mexico residents newly diagnosed between 1990 and 2014. The dataset includes information on sex, race/ethnicity, age at diagnosis (categorical), year of diagnosis, and census tract, NMDOH small area, and county of residence at diagnosis. </eaover>
    110110<eadetcit>Data dictionary available at http:www.naaccr.org (Standards and Registry Operations / Vol II Data Standards and Dictionary) </eadetcit>
    111111</overview>
     
    141141</distinfo>
    142142<metainfo>
    143 <metd>20150216</metd>
     143<metd>20170105</metd>
    144144<metc>
    145145<cntinfo>
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