Models for Dependent Time Series  book cover
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1st Edition

Models for Dependent Time Series





ISBN 9781584886501
Published July 29, 2015 by Chapman and Hall/CRC
340 Pages 149 B/W Illustrations

 
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Book Description

Models for Dependent Time Series addresses the issues that arise and the methodology that can be applied when the dependence between time series is described and modeled. Whether you work in the economic, physical, or life sciences, the book shows you how to draw meaningful, applicable, and statistically valid conclusions from multivariate (or vector) time series data.





The first four chapters discuss the two main pillars of the subject that have been developed over the last 60 years: vector autoregressive modeling and multivariate spectral analysis. These chapters provide the foundational material for the remaining chapters, which cover the construction of structural models and the extension of vector autoregressive modeling to high frequency, continuously recorded, and irregularly sampled series. The final chapter combines these approaches with spectral methods for identifying causal dependence between time series.



Web Resource
A supplementary website provides the data sets used in the examples as well as documented MATLAB® functions and other code for analyzing the examples and producing the illustrations. The site also offers technical details on the estimation theory and methods and the implementation of the models.

Table of Contents

Introduction and Overview. Lagged Regression and Autoregressive Models. Spectral Analysis of Dependent Series. The Estimation of Vector Autoregressions. Graphical Modeling of Structural VARs. VZAR: An Extension of the VAR Model. Continuous Time VZAR Models. Irregularly Sampled Series. Linking Graphical, Spectral and VZAR Methods. Bibliography. Index.

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Author(s)

Biography

Granville Tunnicliffe Wilson is a reader emeritus in the Department of Mathematics and Statistics at Lancaster University, UK. His research focuses on methodology and software for time series modeling and prediction.



Marco Reale is an associate professor in the School of Mathematics and Statistics at the University of Canterbury, New Zealand. His research interests include time series analysis, statistical learning, and stochastic optimization.



John Haywood is a senior lecturer in the School of Mathematics and Statistics at Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand. His research interests include time series analysis, seasonal modeling, and statistical applications, particularly in ecology.