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Statistical Modeling and Machine Learning for Molecular Biology

Alan Moses (University of Toronto, Canada)



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Apple Academic Press Inc.
22 December 2016
Mathematical modelling; Molecular biology; Machine learning
Molecular biologists are performing increasingly large and complicated experiments, but often have little background in data analysis. The book is devoted to teaching the statistical and computational techniques molecular biologists need to analyze their data. It explains the big-picture concepts in data analysis using a wide variety of real-world molecular biological examples such as eQTLs, ortholog identification, motif finding, inference of population structure, protein fold prediction and many more. The book takes a pragmatic approach, focusing on techniques that are based on elegant mathematics yet are the simplest to explain to scientists with little background in computers and statistics.
By:   Alan Moses (University of Toronto Canada)
Imprint:   Apple Academic Press Inc.
Country of Publication:   Canada
Dimensions:   Height: 235mm,  Width: 156mm,  Spine: 15mm
Weight:   408g
ISBN:   9781482258592
ISBN 10:   1482258595
Series:   Chapman & Hall/CRC Computational Biology Series
Pages:   264
Publication Date:   22 December 2016
Audience:   General/trade ,  College/higher education ,  Professional and scholarly ,  ELT Advanced ,  Primary
Format:   Paperback
Publisher's Status:   Active
Introduction. Statistical modeling. Statistics and probability. Multiple testing. Multivariate statistics and parameter estimation. Clustering. Distance-based. Gaussian mixture models. Simple linear regression. Multiple regression and generalized linear models. Regularization. Linear classification. Non-linear classification. Evaluating classifiers and ensemble methods. Correlated data in one dimension. Hidden-Markov models. Local regression.

Alan M Moses is currently Associate Professor and Canada Research Chair in Computational Biology in the Departments of Cell & Systems Biology and Computer Science at the University of Toronto. His research touches on many of the major areas in computational biology, including DNA and protein sequence analysis, phylogenetic models, population genetics, expression profiles, regulatory network simulations and image analysis.

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