inverse analysis

'inverse analysis' can also refer to...

inverse analysis

inverse analysis

inverse analysis

inverse analysis

Inverse analysis method using spectral decomposition of Green's function

Practical Guidance for Conducting Mediation Analysis With Multiple Mediators Using Inverse Odds Ratio Weighting

The Choice of Analytical Strategies in Inverse-Probability-of-Treatment–Weighted Analysis: A Simulation Study

PET analysis of the 5-HT2A receptor inverse agonist ACP-103 in human brain

Inverse Medea as a Novel Gene Drive System for Local Population Replacement: A Theoretical Analysis

Inverse spectral analysis with partial information on the potential. III. Updating boundary conditions

Analysis of coefficient identification problems associated to the inverse Euler-Bernoulli beam theory

Principal Component Analysis of Polarity and Interaction Parameters in Inverse Gas Chromatography

Implications of influence function analysis for sliced inverse regression and sliced average variance estimation


An Inverse Demand System for New England Groundfish: Welfare Analysis of the Transition to Catch Share Management

Corrections and addendum to “Inverse spectral analysis with partial information on the potential, III. Updating boundary conditions”

Influence of planktonic foodweb structure on a system's capacity to support pelagic production: an inverse analysis approach

Inverse analysis of coupled carbon–nitrogen cycles against multiple datasets at ambient and elevated CO2

Inverse restriction site mutation (iRSM) analysis. Mutation detection involving the formation of restriction enzyme sites in target genes


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  • Plant Sciences and Forestry
  • Ecology and Conservation


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Quick Reference

The grouping of attributes based on an analysis of the individuals that possess or lack those attributes; e.g. in plant ecology the grouping of species according to their presence, absence, or relative abundances at different sample sites. The term is used particularly in numerical vegetation classification, and is sometimes referred to as a species classification. Ordination methods may similarly be described as either plot (individual) or species (attribute) ordinations. In plant ecology especially, inverse classifications are often used to complement normal analysis. Thus, data will be analysed using both approaches and coincidence between the final groups examined. It is assumed that high coincidence implies the recognition of an important ‘type’ community or ‘nodum’. In its concept, nodal analysis is a method based on these principles. See also Q-technique; compare normal analysis; and R-technique.

Subjects: Plant Sciences and Forestry — Ecology and Conservation.

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