قطعه باقی مانده منطقه ای برای ارزیابی برازش مدل رگرسیون خطی
|کد مقاله||سال انتشار||مقاله انگلیسی||ترجمه فارسی||تعداد کلمات|
|24201||2006||19 صفحه PDF||سفارش دهید||محاسبه نشده|
Publisher : Elsevier - Science Direct (الزویر - ساینس دایرکت)
Journal : Computational Statistics & Data Analysis, Volume 50, Issue 8, 10 April 2006, Pages 1995–2013
An intuitively appealing lack-of-fit test to assess the adequacy of a regression model is introduced together with a graphical diagnostic tool. The graphical method itself includes a formal testing procedure, and, it is particularly useful to detect the location of lack-of-fit. The procedure is based on regional residuals, using subsets of the space of the independent variables. A simulation study shows that, the proposed procedures in simple linear regression have similar power as those of some popular classical lack-of-fit tests. In case of local departures from the hypothesized regression model, the new tests are shown to be more powerful. Therefore, when it becomes difficult to discriminate between systematic deviations and noise, regional residual plots are very helpful in formally locating areas of lack-of-fit in the predictor space. Data examples illustrate the ability of the new methods to detect and to locate lack-of-fit.
An important problem in applied statistics is the examination of the adequacy of parametric regression models to fit the observed data. Residuals are highly informative for this purpose and are widely used in both statistical tests as well as graphical diagnostic tools. Among the graphical diagnostic tools, the classical residual plot is probably the best known. It is often used as a descriptive method to assess lack-of-fit in a regression analysis. In general, graphical methods allow visualization of possible discrepancies between the fitted model and the data. Nevertheless, judging whether the observed discrepancies are really present or not is often a major problem and systematic departures smaller than the noise level can often not be observed. So far, most graphics introduced to assess the adequacy of regression models are illustrative and indicative, and the results depend on the data analyst. Kuchibhatla and Hart (1996) proposed an approach to lack-of-fit testing wherein graphs of smoothers play both a descriptive and inferential role. This approach is an attempt to obtain a graphical diagnostic tool, including a lack-of-fit test, but a major disadvantage of this procedure is its dependency on the choice of the smoother and its bandwidth. In this paper, a formal procedure is introduced based on so-called regional residuals, which are defined on subsets of the sample space of the independent variables. A graphical diagnostic tool and a corresponding statistical test are proposed to check how well a parametric linear model for the mean fits to a set of observed data. The graphical method itself includes a formal testing procedure to assess the adequacy of a regression model. In particular, it allows the localization of lack-of-fit in the predictor space. The test statistic is simple and intuitively appealing, and is closely related to the lack-of-fit tests of Lin et al. (2002), who use cumulative and moving sums of residuals, or to earlier work of Stute (1997) or the cusum-based test discussed by Buckley (1991), who consider only cumulative sums of residuals. Other popular, classical lack-of-fit tests are constructed from nonparametric smoothers. Eubank et al. (1993) and Hart (1997) provide a number of references of smoothing-based tests. Eubank and Hart (1993) concluded that the cusum test is the most powerful for very smooth departures from the no-effect hypothesis, whereas the smoothing-based tests are clearly superior when the alternative is high frequency. In more recent papers, e.g. Kuchibhatla and Hart (1996), Aerts et al., 1999 and Aerts et al., 2000, omnibus lack-of-fit tests that use data-driven selection criteria are proposed. In Section 2, the regional residuals are defined on subsets of the sample space of the independent variables. The proposed tests and graphical tools are described in the linear regression context, and a bootstrap approach is proposed for approximating critical values and pp-values. Also in Section 2, the link with the cumulative and moving sums of residuals of Lin et al. (2002) is discussed in more detail. In Section 3 the results of a simulation study are presented. The behavior of the new method is also investigated in case the model assumption of homoscedasticity is violated. Section 4 provides an illustration of the methodology on two data examples, and, finally, the concluding remarks are summarized in Section 5.
نتیجه گیری انگلیسی
Different lack-of-fit tests and corresponding regional residual plots are proposed to assess the fit of both simple and multiple linear regression models. Simulations in simple linear regression strongly suggest that the power of the proposed testing procedures are at least comparable to the power of popular classical methods. With the Rice variance estimator View the MathML sourceσ^R2 good empirical power is obtained for alternatives with both global and local lack-of-fit. This test seems to behave similarly as the KH test, except for cases with local lack-of-fit, where the proposed test performs even better. A major advantage of the new procedures is the ability to locate lack-of-fit in a formal graphical way. Even in case of violations of the model assumption of homoscedasticity the new tests still behave well compared with other classical tests. The use of the wild bootstrap is recommended in practice, as it handles adequately heteroscedasticity and nonnormality of the error terms.