The Data Management and Statistics Core (DMSC) will function as the primary apparatus for the centralized management and processing of data collected by the 3 Projects of the Program Project. In addition, the DMSC has and will continue to provide input to project investigators in the areas of design and implementation of Project protocols, assisting in the development of testable hypotheses, study design, statistical analyses, and power considerations. It will also assist with the interpretation and presentation of study results. Project investigators will be in close, regular contact with the DMSC during the planning phase of protocols. From the time of the Initial conception of protocols. Dr. Schwartz has and will continue to assist in the articulation of testable hypotheses, study design, selection of assessment instruments, reliability assessment, and statistical analysis. After the protocol is finalized, the DMSC data manager will create a database shell containing variable names, variable labels, value labels, and missing value codes for all variables that must be hand-entered. Similar information will be prepared for variables that are directly stored in electronic format. The data manager will write software for each Project that constructs all scales and creates a master file containing these and all other primary variables. Analysis data sets will be provided to individual Project investigators who choose to conduct their own preliminary analyses. In addition, DMSC staff will be available to advise and/or assist in the analysis, interpretation, and presentation of the results, and in the conduct of more complex types of analyses (e.g., structural equation modeling, multilevel mixed models, mediation models).

Agency
National Institute of Health (NIH)
Institute
National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute (NHLBI)
Type
Research Program Projects (P01)
Project #
5P01HL047540-18
Application #
8374489
Study Section
Special Emphasis Panel (ZHL1-PPG-Z)
Project Start
Project End
Budget Start
2012-03-01
Budget End
2013-02-28
Support Year
18
Fiscal Year
2012
Total Cost
$402,675
Indirect Cost
$86,050
Name
Columbia University (N.Y.)
Department
Type
DUNS #
621889815
City
New York
State
NY
Country
United States
Zip Code
10032
Abdalla, Marwah; Caughey, Melissa C; Tanner, Rikki M et al. (2017) Associations of Blood Pressure Dipping Patterns With Left Ventricular Mass and Left Ventricular Hypertrophy in Blacks: The Jackson Heart Study. J Am Heart Assoc 6:
Gerber, Linda M; Sievert, Lynnette L; Schwartz, Joseph E (2017) Hot flashes and midlife symptoms in relation to levels of salivary cortisol. Maturitas 96:26-32
Anstey, D Edmund; Booth 3rd, John N; Abdalla, Marwah et al. (2017) Predicted Atherosclerotic Cardiovascular Disease Risk and Masked Hypertension Among Blacks in the Jackson Heart Study. Circ Cardiovasc Qual Outcomes 10:
Burg, Matthew M; Brandt, Cynthia; Buta, Eugenia et al. (2017) Risk for Incident Hypertension Associated With Posttraumatic Stress Disorder in Military Veterans and the Effect of Posttraumatic Stress Disorder Treatment. Psychosom Med 79:181-188
Wang, Y Claire; Shimbo, Daichi; Muntner, Paul et al. (2017) Prevalence of Masked Hypertension Among US Adults With Nonelevated Clinic Blood Pressure. Am J Epidemiol 185:194-202
Booth 3rd, John N; Abdalla, Marwah; Tanner, Rikki M et al. (2017) Cardiovascular Health and Incident Hypertension in Blacks: JHS (The Jackson Heart Study). Hypertension 70:285-292
Sundquist, Kevin J; Schwartz, Joseph E; Edmondson, Donald et al. (2017) Noncompletion of Nighttime Ambulatory Blood Pressure Monitoring: Potential for Selection Bias in Analyses of Nondipping. Psychosom Med 79:728-729
Goldsmith, Jeff; Schwartz, Joseph E (2017) Variable selection in the functional linear concurrent model. Stat Med 36:2237-2250
Ravenell, Joseph; Shimbo, Daichi; Booth 3rd, John N et al. (2017) Thresholds for Ambulatory Blood Pressure Among African Americans in the Jackson Heart Study. Circulation 135:2470-2480
Quinn, Ashlinn K; Ae-Ngibise, Kenneth Ayuurebobi; Kinney, Patrick L et al. (2017) Ambulatory monitoring demonstrates an acute association between cookstove-related carbon monoxide and blood pressure in a Ghanaian cohort. Environ Health 16:76

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