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Bilinear models for score building:

Research output: Contribution to conference - Without ISBN/ISSN Abstractpeer-review

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Bilinear models for score building: / Francis, Brian; Davies, Elouise.

2019. Abstract from 12th International Conference of the ERCIM WG on Computing & Statistics , London, United Kingdom.

Research output: Contribution to conference - Without ISBN/ISSN Abstractpeer-review

Harvard

Francis, B & Davies, E 2019, 'Bilinear models for score building:', 12th International Conference of the ERCIM WG on Computing & Statistics , London, United Kingdom, 14/12/19 - 16/12/19. <http://cmstatistics.org/RegistrationsV2/CMStatistics2019/viewSubmission.php?in=832&token=73o67sr29o9854q24268o223s42oq1q3>

APA

Francis, B., & Davies, E. (2019). Bilinear models for score building:. Abstract from 12th International Conference of the ERCIM WG on Computing & Statistics , London, United Kingdom. http://cmstatistics.org/RegistrationsV2/CMStatistics2019/viewSubmission.php?in=832&token=73o67sr29o9854q24268o223s42oq1q3

Vancouver

Francis B, Davies E. Bilinear models for score building:. 2019. Abstract from 12th International Conference of the ERCIM WG on Computing & Statistics , London, United Kingdom.

Author

Francis, Brian ; Davies, Elouise. / Bilinear models for score building:. Abstract from 12th International Conference of the ERCIM WG on Computing & Statistics , London, United Kingdom.

Bibtex

@conference{f624e2a0fb8c41619dbe46c5421a02be,
title = "Bilinear models for score building:",
abstract = "The focus is on the utility of bilinear models for score building in contingency tables and contrasts it with the correspondence analysis approach. The groundwork for using bilinear models for score building was laid time ago, and a set of rules for the instrumental variable against which the target variable is classified has been previously specified. Typical bilinear models used for this purpose include the log-multiplicative model and the correspondence analysis model. While this approach seems at first sight to be promising, there are issues relating to empty cells and sample size which often mean that the model fails to form exactly as intended. We discuss whether the mentioned rules need extending and determine whether similar rules are needed for correspondence analysis. An example is used from the problem of scaling crime harm and impact from survey data.",
author = "Brian Francis and Elouise Davies",
year = "2019",
month = dec,
language = "English",
note = " 12th International Conference of the ERCIM WG on Computing &amp; Statistics , CMstatistics ; Conference date: 14-12-2019 Through 16-12-2019",
url = "http://cmstatistics.org/CMStatistics2019/index.php",

}

RIS

TY - CONF

T1 - Bilinear models for score building:

AU - Francis, Brian

AU - Davies, Elouise

PY - 2019/12

Y1 - 2019/12

N2 - The focus is on the utility of bilinear models for score building in contingency tables and contrasts it with the correspondence analysis approach. The groundwork for using bilinear models for score building was laid time ago, and a set of rules for the instrumental variable against which the target variable is classified has been previously specified. Typical bilinear models used for this purpose include the log-multiplicative model and the correspondence analysis model. While this approach seems at first sight to be promising, there are issues relating to empty cells and sample size which often mean that the model fails to form exactly as intended. We discuss whether the mentioned rules need extending and determine whether similar rules are needed for correspondence analysis. An example is used from the problem of scaling crime harm and impact from survey data.

AB - The focus is on the utility of bilinear models for score building in contingency tables and contrasts it with the correspondence analysis approach. The groundwork for using bilinear models for score building was laid time ago, and a set of rules for the instrumental variable against which the target variable is classified has been previously specified. Typical bilinear models used for this purpose include the log-multiplicative model and the correspondence analysis model. While this approach seems at first sight to be promising, there are issues relating to empty cells and sample size which often mean that the model fails to form exactly as intended. We discuss whether the mentioned rules need extending and determine whether similar rules are needed for correspondence analysis. An example is used from the problem of scaling crime harm and impact from survey data.

M3 - Abstract

T2 - 12th International Conference of the ERCIM WG on Computing &amp; Statistics

Y2 - 14 December 2019 through 16 December 2019

ER -