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CONFIDENCE INTERVALS WITH FIXED PROPORTIONAL ACCURACY*
, 1985
"... Abstract: The problem of setting a confidence interval with fixed proportional ccuracy for the mean of a normal distribution isconsidered. A sequential procedure isproposed; and asymptotic expansions for its average coverage probabilities and its expected sample size are obtained. The procedure is s ..."
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Cited by 1 (0 self)
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Abstract: The problem of setting a confidence interval with fixed proportional ccuracy for the mean of a normal distribution isconsidered. A sequential procedure isproposed; and asymptotic expansions for its average coverage probabilities and its expected sample size are obtained. The procedure
Forward Vertical Integration: The FixedProportion Case Revisited
"... Assuming a fixedproportion downstream production technology, partial forward integration by an upstream monopolist may be observed whether the monopolist is advantaged or disadvantaged costwise relative to fringe firms in the downstream market. Integration need not induce costpredation and the pr ..."
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Assuming a fixedproportion downstream production technology, partial forward integration by an upstream monopolist may be observed whether the monopolist is advantaged or disadvantaged costwise relative to fringe firms in the downstream market. Integration need not induce cost
Supply Management in MultiProduct Firms with Fixed Proportions Technology. Working Paper
"... This paper studies the supply management of a primary input, where this input gives rise to multiple products in fixed proportions. My objective is twofold. First, I study fixed proportions technology under demand uncertainty in comparison with flexible and the dedicated technologies. I show that fi ..."
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Cited by 6 (2 self)
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This paper studies the supply management of a primary input, where this input gives rise to multiple products in fixed proportions. My objective is twofold. First, I study fixed proportions technology under demand uncertainty in comparison with flexible and the dedicated technologies. I show
Systems Competition and Network Effects
 JOURNAL OF ECONOMIC PERSPECTIVES—VOLUME 8, NUMBER 2—SPRING 1994—PAGES 93–115
, 1994
"... Many products have little or no value in isolation, but generate value when combined with others. Examples include: nuts and bolts, which together provide fastening services; home audio or video components and programming, which together provide entertainment services; automobiles, repair parts and ..."
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Cited by 535 (6 self)
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photographic services. These are all examples of products that are strongly complementary, although they need not be consumed in fixed proportions. We describe them as forming systems, which refers to collections of two or more components together with an interface that allows the components to work together
SEQUENTIAL CONFIDENCE INTERVALS FOR A POPULATION SIZE WITH FIXED PROPORTIONAL ACCURACY
"... Consider a population of hidden objects of which the total number N is unknown. A search for the objects may be conducted in which the times at which the objects were found is recorded, along with the total number of objects found. From such data, a confidence interval for N is desired with specifie ..."
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with specified proportional accuracy. Two sequential sampling plans are proposed for this problem, for two sets of underlying assumptions, and their properties are studied through asymptotic analysis and simulation.
Symbolic Model Checking: 10^20 States and Beyond
, 1992
"... Many different methods have been devised for automatically verifying finite state systems by examining stategraph models of system behavior. These methods all depend on decision procedures that explicitly represent the state space using a list or a table that grows in proportion to the number of st ..."
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Cited by 753 (40 self)
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Many different methods have been devised for automatically verifying finite state systems by examining stategraph models of system behavior. These methods all depend on decision procedures that explicitly represent the state space using a list or a table that grows in proportion to the number
Fast Parallel Algorithms for ShortRange Molecular Dynamics
 JOURNAL OF COMPUTATIONAL PHYSICS
, 1995
"... Three parallel algorithms for classical molecular dynamics are presented. The first assigns each processor a fixed subset of atoms; the second assigns each a fixed subset of interatomic forces to compute; the third assigns each a fixed spatial region. The algorithms are suitable for molecular dyn ..."
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Cited by 622 (6 self)
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Three parallel algorithms for classical molecular dynamics are presented. The first assigns each processor a fixed subset of atoms; the second assigns each a fixed subset of interatomic forces to compute; the third assigns each a fixed spatial region. The algorithms are suitable for molecular
Maximum Likelihood Phylogenetic Estimation from DNA Sequences with Variable Rates over Sites: Approximate Methods
 J. Mol. Evol
, 1994
"... Two approximate methods are proposed for maximum likelihood phylogenetic estimation, which allow variable rates of substitution across nucleotide sites. Three data sets with quite different characteristics were analyzed to examine empirically the performance of these methods. The first, called ..."
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Cited by 540 (28 self)
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, and four such categories appear to be sufficient to produce both an optimum, or nearoptimum fit by the model to the data, and also an acceptable approximation to the continuous dis tribution. The second method, called "fixedrates mod el," classifies sites into several classes according
Bid, ask and transaction prices in a specialist market with heterogeneously informed traders
 Journal of Financial Economics
, 1985
"... The presence of traders with superior information leads to a positive bidask spread even when the specialist is riskneutral and makes zero expected profits. The resulting transaction prices convey information, and the expectation of the average spread squared times volume is bounded by a number th ..."
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Cited by 1217 (5 self)
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that is independent of insider activity. The serial correlation of transaction price differences is a function of the proportion of the spread due to adverse selection. A bidask spread implies a divergence between observed returns and realizable returns. Observed returns are approximately realizable returns plus
Quantile Regression
 JOURNAL OF ECONOMIC PERSPECTIVES—VOLUME 15, NUMBER 4—FALL 2001—PAGES 143–156
, 2001
"... We say that a student scores at the fifth quantile of a standardized exam if he performs better than the proportion � of the reference group of students and worse than the proportion (1–�). Thus, half of students perform better than the median student and half perform worse. Similarly, the quartiles ..."
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Cited by 937 (10 self)
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We say that a student scores at the fifth quantile of a standardized exam if he performs better than the proportion � of the reference group of students and worse than the proportion (1–�). Thus, half of students perform better than the median student and half perform worse. Similarly
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