|Author:||William G. Jacoby|
|Publisher:||Sage Publications, Incorporated; 1 edition (February 6, 1998)|
|Category:||Math and Science|
|Other formats:||txt doc docx rtf|
William G. Jacoby is a Professor in the Department of Political Science at Michigan State University. Series: Quantitative Applications in the Social Sciences (Book 120).
William G. Professor Jacoby joined the MSU faculty in 2003. Previously, he held positions at the University of South Carolina, Ohio State University, and the University of Missouri.
Author William G. Jacoby explores a variety of graphical displays that are useful for visualizing multivariate data. The basic problem involves representing information that varies along several dimensions when the display medium (a computer screen or printed page) is inherently two-dimensional. He then explains several methods for coding information directly into the plotting symbols used to represent the observations.
Professor of Political Science, Michigan State University. Statistical graphics for visualizing multivariate data. WG Jacoby, WG Jacoby. Mass political behavior quantitative methodology state politics. Articles Cited by Co-authors.
Statistical Graphics for Visualizing Multivariate Data. by William G. Jacoby. This book explores a variety of graphical displays that are useful for visualizing multivariate data.
Автор: Jacoby W Название: Statistical Graphics for Visualizing Multivariate Data Издательство: Sage .
Visualizing multivariate data by projection onto a low-dimensional screen is a. .
In the field of data cartography, the main problem of data visualization is the possible distortion of mutual distances when projecting data points from multidimensional to a low-dimensional space.
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The graphic portrayal of quantitative information has deep roots. These roots reach into histories of thematic cartography, statistical graphics, and data visualization, which are intertwined with each other
The graphic portrayal of quantitative information has deep roots. These roots reach into histories of thematic cartography, statistical graphics, and data visualization, which are intertwined with each other. They also connect with the rise of statistical thinking up through the 19th century, and developments in technology into the 20th century. From above ground, we can see the current fruit; we must look below to see its pedigree and germination. There certainly have been many new things in the world of visualization; but unless you know its history, everything might seem novel.
Statistics All data sets used in the book can be downloaded and a downloadable online version offers interactive exercises and data analysis.
The authors’ intention is to present multivariate data analysis in a way that is understandable to non-mathematicians and practitioners who are confronted by statistical data analysi.The book has a friendly yet rigorous style. All methods are demonstrated through numerous real examples. All data sets used in the book can be downloaded and a downloadable online version offers interactive exercises and data analysis. T. Postelnicu, Zentralblatt MATH, Vol. 1028, 2005).