4 packages on CRAN
1 packages on GitHub
Dataflow programming toolkit that enriches 'mlr3' with a diverse set of pipelining operators ('PipeOps') that can be composed into graphs. Operations exist for data preprocessing, model fitting, and ensemble learning. Graphs can themselves be treated as 'mlr3' 'Learners' and can therefore be resampled, benchmarked, and tuned.
Testing non-nested models via theory supplied by Vuong (1989) <DOI:10.2307/1912557>. Includes tests of model distinguishability and of model fit that can be applied to both nested and non-nested models. Also includes functionality to obtain confidence intervals associated with AIC and BIC. This material is partially based on work supported by the National Science Foundation under Grant Number SES-1061334.
Infrastructure for psychometric modeling such as data classes (for item response data and paired comparisons), basic model fitting functions (for Bradley-Terry, Rasch, parametric logistic IRT, generalized partial credit, rating scale, multinomial processing tree models), extractor functions for different types of parameters (item, person, threshold, discrimination, guessing, upper asymptotes), unified inference and visualizations, and various datasets for illustration. Intended as a common lightweight and efficient toolbox for psychometric modeling and a common building block for fitting psychometric mixture models in package "psychomix" and trees based on psychometric models in package "psychotree".
Analysis of dichotomous and polytomous response data using unidimensional and multidimensional latent trait models under the Item Response Theory paradigm (Chalmers (2012) <doi:10.18637/jss.v048.i06>). Exploratory and confirmatory models can be estimated with quadrature (EM) or stochastic (MHRM) methods. Confirmatory bi-factor and two-tier analyses are available for modeling item testlets. Multiple group analysis and mixed effects designs also are available for detecting differential item and test functioning as well as modeling item and person covariates. Finally, latent class models such as the DINA, DINO, multidimensional latent class, and several other discrete latent variable models, including mixture and zero-inflated response models, are supported.
Graphical and computational methods that can be used to assess the stability of results from supervised statistical learning.