Prof. Inchi HU will give a talk on Large Scale Inference for Chi-squared Data tomorrow, which proposes the Tweedie’s formula in the Bayesian hierarchical model for chi-squared data, and he mentioned a thought-provoking paper, Efron, B. (2011). Tweedie’s Formula and Selection Bias. Journal of the American Statistical Association, 106(496), 1602–1614., which is the focus of this note.
I noticed that the papers of matrix/tensor completion always talk about the Bernstein inequality, then I picked the Bernstein Bounds discussed in Wainwright (2019).
A brief summary of the post, Eid ma clack shaw zupoven del ba.
Prof. YUAN Ming will give a distinguish lecture on Low Rank Tensor Methods in High Dimensional Data Analysis. To get familiar with his work on tensor, I read his paper, Yuan, M., & Zhang, C.-H. (2016). On Tensor Completion via Nuclear Norm Minimization. Foundations of Computational Mathematics, 16(4), 1031–1068., which is the topic of this post.
This post reviewed the topic of path sampling in the lecture slides of STAT 5020, and noted a general path sampling described by Gelman and Meng (1998), then used a toy example to illustrate it with Stan programming language.
Larry wrote that “Noninformative priors are a lost cause” in his post, LOST CAUSES IN STATISTICS II: Noninformative Priors, and he mentioned his review paper Kass and Wasserman (1996) on noninformative priors. This note is for this paper.
This report is motivated by comments under Larry’s post, Modern Two-Sample Tests.
This note is based on Wong, S. W. K., Liu, J. S., & Kou, S. C. (2018). Exploring the conformational space for protein folding with sequential Monte Carlo. The Annals of Applied Statistics, 12(3), 1628–1654.
I encounter the term RIP in Larry Wasserman’s post, RIP RIP (Restricted Isometry Property, Rest In Peace), and also find some material in Hastie et al.’s book: Statistical Learning with Sparsity about RIP.
This note is based on LeCun, Y., Bengio, Y., & Hinton, G. (2015). Deep learning. Nature, 521(7553), 436–444.
This note is based on Varin, C., Reid, N., & Firth, D. (2011). AN OVERVIEW OF COMPOSITE LIKELIHOOD METHODS. Statistica Sinica, 21(1), 5–42., a survey of recent developments in the theory and application of composite likelihood.
This note is based on Chapter 7 of Hoff PD. A first course in Bayesian statistical methods. Springer Science & Business Media; 2009 Jun 2.
This note is based on Fan, X., Pyne, S., & Liu, J. S. (2010). Bayesian meta-analysis for identifying periodically expressed genes in fission yeast cell cycle. The Annals of Applied Statistics, 4(2), 988–1013.
The note is for Nelder, J. A., & Lee, Y. (1992). Likelihood, Quasi-Likelihood and Pseudolikelihood: Some Comparisons. Journal of the Royal Statistical Society. Series B (Methodological), 54(1), 273–284.
This post caught a glimpse of the pseudolikelihood.
This is the note for Neal, R. M. (1998). Annealed Importance Sampling. ArXiv:Physics/9803008.
This note is for Section 3 of Doucet, A., & Johansen, A. M. (2009). A tutorial on particle filtering and smoothing: Fifteen years later. Handbook of Nonlinear Filtering, 12(656–704), 3., and it is the complement of my previous post.
This note is for Doucet, A., & Johansen, A. M. (2009). A tutorial on particle filtering and smoothing: Fifteen years later. Handbook of Nonlinear Filtering, 12(656–704), 3. For the sake of clarity, I split the general SMC methods (section 3) into my next post.