The stimulus–response model is a characterization of a statistical unit (such as a neuron) as a black box model, predicting a quantitative response to a quantitative stimulus, for example one administered by a researcher. The Model is well used in 'study of consumer response' to various stimulus as - Business Environment and marketing mix.
Fields of application
The object of a stimulus–response model is to establish a mathematical function that describes the relation f between the stimulus x and the expected value (or other measure of location) of the response Y:
A common simplification assumed for such functions is linear, thus we expect to see a relationship like
- Greg Cashman (2000). "International Interaction: Stimulus–Response Theory and Arms Races". What causes war?: an introduction to theories of international conflict. Lexington Books. pp. 160–192. ISBN 978-0-7391-0112-4.
- Stephen P. Kachmar and Kimberly Blair (2007). "Counseling Across the Life Span". In Jocelyn Gregoire and Christin Jungers. The Counselor's Companion: What Every Beginning Counselor Needs to Know. Routledge. p. 143. ISBN 978-0-8058-5684-2.
- Walter W. Piegorsch and A. John Bailer (2005). "Quantitative Risk Assessment with Stimulus–Response Data". Analyzing environmental data. John Wiley and Sons. pp. 171–214. ISBN 978-0-470-84836-4.
- Geoffrey W. Hoffmann (1988). "Neurons with hysteresis?". In Rodney Cotterill. Computer simulation in brain science. Cambridge University Press. pp. 74–87. ISBN 978-0-521-34179-0.
- Teodor Rus (1993). Systems methodology for software. World Scientific. p. 12. ISBN 978-981-02-1254-4.
|This statistics-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|