Quantitative interpretation

.FOOD PROTEIN ANALYSIS Quantitative Ideal for planning, performing, and interpreting food protein analyses, especially as it relates to the effect of food processing on protei investigation results. Delineates basic research principles, practices, and anticipated outcomes in each of the illustrated protein assays.Effects on Processing R. K. OwusuApenten The Pennsylvania State University University Park, Pennsylvania Marcel Dekker, Inc. TM New York • Basel Copyright © 2002 by Marcel Dekker, Inc. All Rights Reserved. .ISBN: 0824706846 This book is printed on acidfree paper.
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This muchneeded book, from a selection of top international experts, fills a gap by providing a manual of applied quantitative financial analysis. It focuses on advanced empirical methods for modelling financial markets in the context of practical financial applications.Data, software and techniques specifically aligned to trading and investment will enable the reader to implement and interpret quantitative methodologies covering various models.
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Chapter 2 – Discounted cash flow applications. This chapter calculate and interpret the net present value (NPV) and the internal rate of return (IRR) of an investment, contrast the NPV rule to the IRR rule, calculate the moneyweighted and timeweighted rates of return of a portfolio,...
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Chapter 3 – Statistical concepts and market returns. This chapter include objectives: Differentiate between a population and a sample, explain the concepts of a parameter and a sample statistic; explain the differences among the types of measurement scales; define, calculate, and interpret a holding period return (total return);....
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Chapter 6 – Sampling and estimation. This chapter include objectives: Define simple random sampling, define and interpret sampling error, distinguish between timeseries and crosssectional data; state the central limit theorem and describe its importance, distinguish between a point estimate and a confidence interval estimate of a population parameter,...
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Chapter 8 – Correlation and regression. After studying this chapter you will be able to understand: Define and interpret a scatter plot, calculate and interpret a sample covariance, calculate and interpret a sample correlation coefficient, explain how outliers can affect correlations,...
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Recent advances in data collection and data storage techniques enable marketing researchers to study the characteristics of a large range of transactions and purchases, in particular the effects of householdspecific characteristics and marketingmix variables. This book presents the most important and practically relevant quantitative models for marketing research. Each model is presented in detail with a selfcontained discussion, which includes: a demonstration of the mechanics of the model, empirical analysis, realworld examples, and interpretation of results and findings.
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C H A P T E R 2 Getting linear models straight Chapter objectives This chapter will help you to: ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ plot and solve linear equations apply basic breakeven analysis interpret inequalities undertake simple linear programming using graphs use the technology: Solver in EXCEL become acquainted with business uses of linear programming
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C H A P T E R 16 Test driving – sampling theory, estimation and hypothesis testing Chapter objectives This chapter will help you to: ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ understand the theory behind the use of sample results for prediction make use of the t distribution and appreciate its importance construct and interpret interval estimates of population means and population proportions work out necessary sample sizes for interval estimation carry out tests of hypotheses about population means, proportions and medians, and draw appropriate conclusions from them use the technology; the t distr...
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C H A P T E R 3 Dealing with curves without going round the bend Chapter objectives This chapter will help you to: ■ ■ ■ ■ deal with types of nonlinear equations interpret and analyse nonlinear business models apply differential calculus to nonlinear business models use the Economic Order Quantity (EOQ) model for stock control ■ become acquainted with business uses of EOQ model In the last chapter we looked at how linear equations,
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The biological sciences have become more quantitative and informationdriven since emerging computational and mathematical tools facilitate collection and analysis of vast amounts of biological data. Complexity analysis of biological systems provides biological knowledge for the organization, management, and mining of biological data by using advanced computational tools. The biological data are inherently complex, nonuniform, and collected at multiple temporal and spatial scales.
316p chuyenphimbuon 21072012 31 11 Download

C H A P T E R 10 Is it worth the risk? – introducing probability Chapter objectives This chapter will help you to: ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ measure risk and chance using probability recognize the types of probability use Venn diagrams to represent alternatives and combinations apply the addition rule of probability: chances of alternatives apply the multiplication rule of probability: chances of combinations ■ calculate and interpret conditional probabilities and apply Bayes’ rule ■ construct and make use of probability trees...
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Increased miniaturization of the integrated chip has largely been responsible for the rapid advances in semiconductor device performance, driving the industry’s growth over the past decade(s). Soon the minimum feature size in a typical integrated circuit device will be well below 100 nm. At these dimensions, interlayers with extremely low dielectric constants (k) are imperative to reduce the crosstalk between adjacent lines and also enhance device speed. Stateoftheart nonporous, siliconbased lowk dielectric materials have k values on the order of 2.7....
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This book is intended as a companion to Thermodynamics and Kinetics for the Biological Sciences, published in 2000.These two books are based on a course that has been given to ﬁrstyear graduate students in the biological sciences at Duke University.These students typically do not have a strong background in mathematics and have not taken a course in physical chemistry. The intent of both volumes is to introduce the concepts of physical chemistry that are of particular interest to biologists with a minimum of mathematics.
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The subspecialty of population pharmacokinetics was introduced into clinical pharmacology / pharmacy in the late 1970s as a method for analyzing observational data collected during patient drug therapy in order to estimate patientbased pharmacokinetic parameters. It later became the basis for dosage individualization and rational pharmacotherapy. The population pharmacokinetics method (i.e., the population approach) was later extended to the characterization of the relationship between pharmacokinetics and pharmacodynamics, and into the discipline of pharmacometrics.
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The speculum should be carefully positioned so the entire cervix is seen. If excess mucus or other secretions obscure the cervix, they should be gently removed using a proctoswab without disturbing the epithelium. Small amounts of blood will not interfere with cytologic evaluation, but large amounts, as occurs during menses, preclude cytologic interpretation by conventional Pap smear. This is considerably less of a problem when liquid based cytology is used.
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This chapter presents the following content: Introduction to sensitivity analysis, objective function coefficients, righthand sides, graphical sensitivity analysis, sensitivity analysis: computer solution, simultaneous changes.
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Chapter 12  Testing for relationships. After reading this chapter, you should be able to: Explain the difference between tests of differences and tests of relationships, use the four analytical steps to design and interpret research designs and statistical findings, know which assumptions of inferential statistics your research project meets and which assumptions it does not meet,...
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Chapter 16  Analyzing qualitative data. After reading this chapter, you should be able to: Distinguish between the analysis and interpretation of qualitative data, write an analytical memo while collecting qualitative data, search textual data for relevant codes to be analyzed, create a coding scheme for qualitative data,...
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Chapter 9  Descriptive statistics, significance levels, and hypothesis testing. After reading this chapter, you should be able to: Explain the concept of the normal curve, assess data for its distribution and compare it to the normal curve, create a frequency distribution and polygon for each variable in a dataset, compute and interpret the mean, median, and mode for each variable in a dataset,...
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