3300 search results for "map"

Face To Face With Marilyn Monroe

February 24, 2014
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Face To Face With Marilyn Monroe

Symmetry is what we see at a glance (Blaise Pascal) Ladies and gentlement, the beautiful Marilyn Monroe: There are several image processing packages in R. In this experiment I used biOps, which turns images into 3D matrices. The third dimension is a 3-array corresponding to (r, g, b) color of pixel defined by two other

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Pimping your forest plot

February 23, 2014
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Pimping your forest plot

In order to celebrate my Gmisc-package being on CRAN I decided to pimp up the forestplot2 function. I had a post on this subject and one of the suggestions I got from the comments was the ability to change the default box marker to something else. This idea had been in my mind for a while and I therefore...

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High Dimensional Biological Data Analysis and Visualization

February 22, 2014
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High Dimensional Biological Data Analysis and Visualization

High dimensional biological data shares many qualities with other forms of data. Typically it is wide (samples << variables), complicated by experiential design and made up of complex relationships driven by both biological and analytical sources of variance. Luckily the powerful combination of R, Cytoscape (< v3) and the R package RCytoscape can be used

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Because it’s Friday: US Dialects

February 21, 2014
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Because it’s Friday: US Dialects

In the video below from The Atlantic, the differences in the way US citizens describe or pronounce various things is illustrated in a series of phone calls (via Sullivan): If you're wondering how your dialect fits in, you can try the New York Times Dialect Quiz. Answer 25 questions, and it will identify the 3 US cities that most...

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A survival guide to Data Science with R, from Graham Williams

February 21, 2014
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Graham Williams is the Lead Data Scientist at the Australian Taxation Office, and the creator of Rattle, an open-source GUI for data mining with R. (Check out some recent reviews/demos of Rattle on this blog here and here.) Dr Williams continues his many contributions to the R community with One Page R, a "Survival Guide to Data Science with...

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Interactive exploration of a prior’s impact

February 21, 2014
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Interactive exploration of a prior’s impact

The probably most frequent criticism of Bayesian statistics sounds something like “It’s all subjective – with the ‘right’ prior, you can get any result you want.”. In order to approach this criticism it has been suggested to do a sensitivity analysis (or robustness analysis), that demonstrates how the choice of priors affects the conclusions drawn

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Forecasting within limits

February 21, 2014
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Forecasting within limits

It is common to want forecasts to be positive, or to require them to be within some specified range . Both of these situations are relatively easy to handle using transformations. Positive forecasts To impose a positivity constraint, simply work on the log scale. With the forecast package in R, this can be handled by specifying the Box-Cox parameter...

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Books and lessons about ggplot2

February 19, 2014
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Books and lessons about ggplot2

I recently got an email from a person at Packt publishing, who suggested I write a book for them about ggplot2. My answer, which is perfectly true, is that I don’t have the time, nor the expertise to do that. What I didn’t say is that 1) a quick web search suggests that Packt doesn’t

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evaluating stochastic algorithms

February 19, 2014
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evaluating stochastic algorithms

Reinaldo sent me this email a long while ago Could you recommend me a nice reference about measures to evaluate stochastic algorithms (in particular focus in approximating posterior distributions). and I hope he is still reading the ‘Og, despite my lack of prompt reply! I procrastinated and procrastinated in answering this question as I did not

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Voting Twice in France

February 19, 2014
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Voting Twice in France

On the Monkey Cage blog, Baptiste Coulmont (a.k.a. @coulmont) recently uploaded a post entitled “You can vote twice ! The many political appeals of proxy votes in France“, coauthored with Joël Gombin (a.k.a. @joelgombin), and myself. The study was initially written in French as mentioned in a previous post. Baptiste posted additional information on his blog (http://coulmont.com/blog/…) and I also wanted to post some lines of code,...

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