About: Parametric model is a research topic. Over the lifetime, 7778 publications have been published within this topic receiving 218675 citations. The topic is also known as: finite-dimensional model.
Papers published on a yearly basis
TL;DR: The hierarchical model of Lonnstedt and Speed (2002) is developed into a practical approach for general microarray experiments with arbitrary numbers of treatments and RNA samples and the moderated t-statistic is shown to follow a t-distribution with augmented degrees of freedom.
Abstract: The problem of identifying differentially expressed genes in designed microarray experiments is considered. Lonnstedt and Speed (2002) derived an expression for the posterior odds of differential expression in a replicated two-color experiment using a simple hierarchical parametric model. The purpose of this paper is to develop the hierarchical model of Lonnstedt and Speed (2002) into a practical approach for general microarray experiments with arbitrary numbers of treatments and RNA samples. The model is reset in the context of general linear models with arbitrary coefficients and contrasts of interest. The approach applies equally well to both single channel and two color microarray experiments. Consistent, closed form estimators are derived for the hyperparameters in the model. The estimators proposed have robust behavior even for small numbers of arrays and allow for incomplete data arising from spot filtering or spot quality weights. The posterior odds statistic is reformulated in terms of a moderated t-statistic in which posterior residual standard deviations are used in place of ordinary standard deviations. The empirical Bayes approach is equivalent to shrinkage of the estimated sample variances towards a pooled estimate, resulting in far more stable inference when the number of arrays is small. The use of moderated t-statistics has the advantage over the posterior odds that the number of hyperparameters which need to estimated is reduced; in particular, knowledge of the non-null prior for the fold changes are not required. The moderated t-statistic is shown to follow a t-distribution with augmented degrees of freedom. The moderated t inferential approach extends to accommodate tests of composite null hypotheses through the use of moderated F-statistics. The performance of the methods is demonstrated in a simulation study. Results are presented for two publicly available data sets.
TL;DR: This paper describes simultaneous inference procedures in general parametric models, where the experimental questions are specified through a linear combination of elemental model parameters, and extends the canonical theory of multiple comparison procedures in ANOVA models to linear regression problems, generalizedlinear models, linear mixed effects models, the Cox model, robust linear models, etc.
Abstract: Simultaneous inference is a common problem in many areas of application. If multiple null hypotheses are tested simultaneously, the probability of rejecting erroneously at least one of them increases beyond the pre-specified significance level. Simultaneous inference procedures have to be used which adjust for multiplicity and thus control the overall type I error rate. In this paper we describe simultaneous inference procedures in general parametric models, where the experimental questions are specified through a linear combination of elemental model parameters. The framework described here is quite general and extends the canonical theory of multiple comparison procedures in ANOVA models to linear regression problems, generalized linear models, linear mixed effects models, the Cox model, robust linear models, etc. Several examples using a variety of different statistical models illustrate the breadth
TL;DR: In this article, the authors considered tests for parameter instability and structural change with unknown change point, and the results apply to a wide class of parametric models that are suitable for estimation by generalized method of moments procedures.
Abstract: This paper considers tests for parameter instability and structural change with unknown change point. The results apply to a wide class of parametric models that are suitable for estimation by generalized method of moments procedures. The asymptotic distributions of the test statistics considered here are nonstandard because the change point parameter only appears under the alternative hypothesis and not under the null. The tests considered here are shown to have nontrivial asymptotic local power against all alternatives for which the parameters are nonconstant. The tests are found to perform quite well in a Monte Carlo experiment reported elsewhere. Copyright 1993 by The Econometric Society.
27 Nov 2002
TL;DR: Inference procedures for Log-Location-Scale Distributions as discussed by the authors have been used for estimating likelihood and estimating function methods. But they have not yet been applied to the estimation of likelihood.
Abstract: Basic Concepts and Models. Observation Schemes, Censoring and Likelihood. Some Nonparametric and Graphical Procedures. Inference Procedures for Parametric Models. Inference procedures for Log-Location-Scale Distributions. Parametric Regression Models. Semiparametric Multiplicative Hazards Regression Models. Rank-Type and Other Semiparametric Procedures for Log-Location-Scale Models. Multiple Modes of Failure. Goodness of Fit Tests. Beyond Univariate Survival Analysis. Appendix A. Glossary of Notation and Abbreviations. Appendix B. Asymptotic Variance Formulas, Gamma Functions and Order Statistics. Appendix C. Large Sample Theory for Likelihood and Estimating Function Methods. Appendix D. Computational Methods and Simulation. Appendix E. Inference in Location-Scale Parameter Models. Appendix F. Martingales and Counting Processes. Appendix G. Data Sets. References.
TL;DR: A parametric model was developed to enable the prediction of dielectric data that are in line with those contained in the vast body of literature on the subject.
Abstract: A parametric model was developed to describe the variation of dielectric properties of tissues as a function of frequency. The experimental spectrum from 10 Hz to 100 GHz was modelled with four dispersion regions. The development of the model was based on recently acquired data, complemented by data surveyed from the literature. The purpose is to enable the prediction of dielectric data that are in line with those contained in the vast body of literature on the subject. The analysis was carried out on a Microsoft Excel spreadsheet. Parameters are given for 17 tissue types.
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