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Stopping rules, pvalues, and the likelihood principle
A few months ago, someone who used to be called perversesheaf came to tumblr to bash LessWrong there. Now, while there is a very large number of criticisms that can be aimed at it, both as a website and community, … Continue reading
Posted in Mathematics, Probability Theory
Tagged bayesian networks, Bayesian statistics, bayesianism, confidence intervals, credible intervals, frequentism, frequentist statistics, likelihood, likelihood function, likelihood principle, mathema, mathematics, maths, pvalues, probability theory, statistics, stopping rule, tagging maths for a friend
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Confidence and Credibility
Three days ago I got slightly drunk with a few friends (two of which were mentioned in a recent post) and one of them and I were trying to explain to the other what the difference between confidence and credible intervals were. Since … Continue reading
Learning Bayes [part 3.5]
In part 3, I discussed the problem of finding a way of drawing a posterior point estimate of a number based on a series of point estimates that’s more “theoretically valid” than taking the median, which is the standard of the … Continue reading
Learning Bayes [part 3]
I was talking to a friend (the same friend who inspired the two previous posts), who was talking to a friend of ours about a thing, and there’s a context but it doesn’t matter to what I want to write here. Suppose … Continue reading
Posted in Mathematics, Probability Theory
Tagged Bayesian statistics, bayesianism, frequentism, frequentist statistics, gamma distribution, gaussian, gaussian distribution, mathema, mathematics, normal distribution, probability theory, statistics, student's tdistribution, tagging maths for a friend
2 Comments
Learning Bayes [part 1]
I have a confession to make. I don’t actually know Bayesian statistics. Or, any statistics at all, really. Shocking, I know. But hear me out. What I know is… Bayesian theory. I can derive Bayes’ Theorem, and I also can probably … Continue reading