| Aris Spanos - Business & Economics - 1986 - 695 pages
...value of the desired parameters will be that in which the sum of the squares of differences between **the actually observed and computed values multiplied...that measure the degree of precision, is a minimum** .... This clearly shows a direct relationship between the normality assumption and the least-squares... | |
| D.A. Vallado, Wayne D. McClain - Science - 2001 - 958 pages
...value of the unknown quantities will be that in which the sum of the squares of the differences between **the actually observed and computed values multiplied...that measure the degree of precision is a minimum."** It's a true credit to Gauss's genius that his method enjoys such wide popularity and use. The ensuing... | |
| Dan Simon - Technology & Engineering - 2006 - 552 pages
...will be that in which the sum of the squares of the differences between the actually observed and the **computed values multiplied by numbers that measure the degree of precision is a minimum.** — Karl Friedrich Gauss [Gau04] In this chapter, we will discuss least squares estimation, which is... | |
| S. N. Sivanandam, S. N Deepa - MATLAB. - 2006 - 656 pages
...in such a way that "the sum of the squares of the differences between the actually observed and the **computed values, multiplied by numbers that measure the degree of precision, is a minimum".** The least squares method can be applied to a large variety of problems. It is particularly simple for... | |
| Krzysztof J. Cios, Witold Pedrycz, Roman W. Swiniarski, Lukasz Kurgan - Computers - 2007 - 606 pages
...principle in the eighteenth century in the following way: "the sum of squares of the differences between **the actually observed and computed values multiplied...that measure the degree of precision is a minimum."** The least squares method has been widely used ever since. Let us assume that we have carried out experiments... | |
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