161 research outputs found

    Regression Models for Multivariate Count Data

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    <p>Data with multivariate count responses frequently occur in modern applications. The commonly used multinomial-logit model is limiting due to its restrictive mean-variance structure. For instance, analyzing count data from the recent RNA-seq technology by the multinomial-logit model leads to serious errors in hypothesis testing. The ubiquity of overdispersion and complicated correlation structures among multivariate counts calls for more flexible regression models. In this article, we study some generalized linear models that incorporate various correlation structures among the counts. Current literature lacks a treatment of these models, partly because they do not belong to the natural exponential family. We study the estimation, testing, and variable selection for these models in a unifying framework. The regression models are compared on both synthetic and real RNA-seq data. Supplementary materials for this article are available online.</p

    Effects of DMP exposure on Embryo hatching rates (%) of abalone gametes.

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    <p>Values are means±SD, and different letters denote values that are significantly different (P<0.05) and the columns that share the same letter are not significantly different (P>0.05).</p

    Prediction accuracy in MESA using lead SNPs vs. SNPs identified in C/J analysis at different p-value thresholds.

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    <p>Prediction accuracy in MESA using lead SNPs vs. SNPs identified in C/J analysis at different p-value thresholds.</p

    Prediction accuracy in MESA at 3 loci with additional detected SNPs at the 5×10<sup>−8</sup> threshold.

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    <p>Prediction accuracy in MESA at 3 loci with additional detected SNPs at the 5×10<sup>−8</sup> threshold.</p

    Effects of DMP exposure on embryo abnormality rates (%) of abalone gametes.

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    <p>Values are means±SD, and different letters denote values that are significantly different (P<0.05) and the columns that share the same letter are not significantly different (P>0.05).</p

    Light microscope images of an abalone sperm (A) and egg (B).

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    <p>The full-length of the sperm is approximately 45 µm, and the diameter of the egg is approximately 150 µm.</p

    Effects of DMP exposure on total lipid levels of eggs and ATPase activities of sperm.

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    <p>(A) total lipid levels of eggs. (B) ATPase activities of sperm. Each bar represents the mean ± SD. Data are representative of three independent experiments. Significant differences (P<0.05, one-way ANOVA) in total lipid levels and ATPase activities between the experimental and control groups are indicated with different letter.</p

    Effects of DMP exposure on fertilization rates (%) of abalone gametes.

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    <p>The percentages of fertilization in different protocols were determined by counting approximately 100–150 randomly sampled eggs. Data are means±SD of three tests. Different letters denote statistically significant differences between control and treatment groups determined by one-way ANOVA (<sup>b</sup>P<0.05, <sup>c</sup>P<0.01).</p

    Variance explained at various p-value thresholds in the MESA validation dataset by the collection of individual SNPs on the liability scale, variance explained by, and model fit of, the weighted GRS, using Nagelkerke's R<sup>2</sup>, and AIC, respectively.

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    <p>Variance explained at various p-value thresholds in the MESA validation dataset by the collection of individual SNPs on the liability scale, variance explained by, and model fit of, the weighted GRS, using Nagelkerke's R<sup>2</sup>, and AIC, respectively.</p
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