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2.
Figure 2

Figure 2. From: Depression and the Risk of Stroke Morbidity and Mortality: A Meta-analysis and Systematic Review.

Adjusted Hazard Ratios of Total Stroke for Depressed Participants Compared with Non-depressed Individuals
The summary estimates were obtained using a random-effects model. The data markers indicate the adjusted hazard ratios (HRs) in depressed participants compared with non-depressed individuals. The size of the data markers indicates the weight of the study, which is the inverse variance of the effect estimate. The diamond data markers indicate the pooled HRs. CI indicates confidence interval.

An Pan, et al. JAMA. ;306(11):1241-1249.
3.
Figure 3

Figure 3. From: Depression and the Risk of Stroke Morbidity and Mortality: A Meta-analysis and Systematic Review.

Adjusted Hazard Ratios of (A) Fatal Stroke and (B) Ischemic Stroke for Depressed Participants Compared with Non-depressed Individuals
The summary estimates were obtained using a fixed-effect model. The data markers indicate the adjusted hazard ratios (HRs) in depressed participants compared with non-depressed individuals. The size of the data markers indicates the weight of the study, which is the inverse variance of the effect estimate. The diamond data markers indicate the pooled HRs. CI indicates confidence interval.

An Pan, et al. JAMA. ;306(11):1241-1249.

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