This book is a series of case studies with a common theme. Some refer closely to previous work by the author, but contrast with how they have been treated before, and some are new. Comparisons are drawn using various sorts of psychological and psychophysiological data that characteristically are particularly nonlinear, non-stationary, far from equilibrium and even chaotic, exhibiting abrupt transitions that are both reversible and irreversible, and failing to meet metric properties. A core idea is that both the human organism and the data analysis procedures used are filters, that may variously preserve, transform, distort or even destroy information of significance.This treatment of the general problem of process identification in time series data was originally motivated by a need to explore, in an initially ... based on maps of a complex cubic polynomial (Gregson, 1988, 1992, 1995), aaaaaaaaaa aaa I : Yj+1 = aa(Yja1)(Yjaie)(Yj + ie), ... It is wise not to attempt intuitively to give this idea a common-sense meaning; its importance lies in finding indices whichanbsp;...
|Title||:||Informative Psychometric Filters|
|Author||:||Robert A. M. Gregson|
|Publisher||:||ANU E Press - 2006|