> Figure 3. Use of Q values to discriminate between clinical significance and statistical significance.The results of study A are not statistically significant but have a substantial probability of being clinically significant. The results of study B are statistically significant but have a low probability of being clinically significant.

From "What Is the Chance That This Study Is Clinically Significant?" Effective Clinical Practice, September/October 1999. 2:234-239.

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Figure 3. Use of Q values to discriminate between clinical significance and statistical significance.The results of study A are not statistically significant but have a substantial probability of being clinically significant. The results of study B are statistically significant but have a low probability of being clinically significant.

Figure 3. Use of Q values to discriminate between clinical significance and statistical significance.The results of study A are not statistically significant but have a substantial probability of being clinically significant. The results of study B are statistically significant but have a low probability of being clinically significant.

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