For this reason, the negative binomial distribution (nbd) was deemed more appropriate than Poisson.
What does BD stand for?
BD stands for Binomial Distribution
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of BD
We have 61 other meanings of BD in our Acronym Attic
- Big Dummy (cycling; Surly)
- Bile Duct
- Billing Domain
- Bills Discounted
- Binary Decoder
- Binary Digit
- Binary Discrete
- Binary Divide
- Binary Dump
- Binary to Decimal
Samples in periodicals archive:
Binomial distributions are used to model situations where there are two outcomes, such as pass or fail.
The negative binomial distribution is more robust for modeling zero-inflated and over-dispersed insect count data (Sileshi 2006).
The normal approximation of a binomial distribution will also be applied to estimate the minimum difficulty of the criterion test item through a control P--chart technique (Alwan, 2000).
Still others are "teacher notes" explaining strategies for introducing the binomial distribution, explaining the game "unders and overs" or discussing the famous Monty Hall problem.
In our search for conditional pdfs we found that if f(y|p) is a binomial distribution with parameters n and p and f(p) is a beta distribution with parameters [alpha] and [beta] then f(p|y) is also a beta distribution with parameters [alpha] + y and n - y + [beta] and g(y) is a beta-binomial distribution.
lf you were to believe that the stable distribution or the negative binomial distribution were the only two hypotheses to be considered, considered them equally likely (and were willing to overlook the negative and fractional home run predictions of the stable distribution) the "weight of the evidence" (Good 1981; Peirce 1878) would still be against the power law distribution.
19) This joint distribution can be called zero-inflated multivariate negative binomial (ZI-MVNB) because it has the form of a multivariate negative binomial distribution with a zero-inflated term equal to [[phi].