2 edition of **Latin hypercube sampling (program user"s guide)** found in the catalog.

Latin hypercube sampling (program user"s guide)

Ronald L Iman

- 225 Want to read
- 31 Currently reading

Published
**1980**
by Dept. of Energy, Sandia Laboratories in Albuquerque, N.M
.

Written in English

- Operating systems (Computers),
- Computer programs

**Edition Notes**

Statement | Ronald L. Iman, Statistics and Computing Division 1223, Sandia Laboratories, James M. Davenport, Department of Mathematics, Texas Tech University, Diane K. Zeigler, Statistics and Computing Division 1223 ; prepared by Sandia Laboratories for the United States Department of Energy |

Series | SAND ; 79-1473 |

Contributions | Davenport, James M., joint author, Zeigler, Diane K., joint author, United States. Dept. of Energy, Sandia Laboratories, Sandia Laboratories. Statistics and Computing Division 1223, Texas Tech University. Dept. of Mathematics |

The Physical Object | |
---|---|

Pagination | 78 p. in various pagings : |

Number of Pages | 78 |

ID Numbers | |

Open Library | OL14883513M |

This document is a reference guide for LHS, Sandia’s Latin Hypercube Sampling Software. This software has been developed to generate either Latin hypercube or random multivariate samples. The Latin hypercube technique employs a constrained sampling scheme, whereas random sampling corresponds to a simple Monte Carlo Size: KB. In fact, Latin hypercube sampling tends to be a more powerful and efficient method than the stratified sampling method when generating multidimensional variables. To generate uniform numbers for higher dimensions, one could simply (and blindly) extend the stratified sampling method to higher dimensions.

Statistical sampling is an objective approach using probability to make an inference about the population. The method will determine the sample size and the selection criteria of the sample. Similarly, assuming to generate an initial Latin hypercube design of sampling points and dimensions by SLE algorithm. This problem of finding a set of sampling points in -dimensional space can be described as positioning points in a unit hypercube, each point in which has coordinates values,, (), so that all the points possess good performance, that is, space-filling and projective by: 5.

Fast Generation of Space-ﬁlling Latin Hypercube Sample Designs Keith R. Dalbey∗ Sandia National Labs, Albuquerque, NM, , USA George N. Karystinos† Technical University of Crete, Chania, , Greece Latin Hypercube Sampling (LHS) and Jittered Sampling (JS) both achieve better convergence than stan-. Latin hypercube sampling (McKay, Conover, and Beckman ) is a method of sampling that can be used to produce input values for estimation of expectations of functions of output variables. The asymptotic variance of such an estimate is obtained. The estimate is Cited by:

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Latin hypercube sampling (program user's guide) (SAND) Unknown Binding – Latin hypercube sampling book 1, by Ronald L Iman (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App.

Author: Ronald L Iman. [1] Anna Matala (), "Sample Size Requierement for Monte Carlo - simulations using Latin Hypercube Sampling", U () Mat Independent Research Projects in Applied Mathematics, Helsinki University of Technology. Latin hypercube sampling (LHS) is a statistical method for generating a sample of plausible collections of parameter values from a multidimensional sampling method is often used to construct computer experiments.

The LHS was described by McKay in [1] An independently equivalent technique has been proposed by Eglājs in [2] It was further elaborated by Ronald L.

The first step of the Monte Carlo based approach is sampling from the defined fluid parameter design space. The Latin Hypercube Sampling method (Helton and Davis, ) was used for probabilistic sampling of the fluid parameter space. samples were selected where each sample consists of a parameter ation Latin hypercube sampling book the input parameters is taken into account using the rank-based.

Examples of (a) random sampling, (b) full factorial sampling, and (c) Latin hypercube sampling, for a simple case of 10 samples (samples for τ 2 ~ U (6,10) and λ ~ N (, ) are shown). In random sampling, there are regions of the parameter space that are not sampled and other regions that are heavily sampled; in full factorial sampling, a.

Using time-to-extinction and Latin hypercube sampling modelling, the expected percentages of patients in which the PaMZ regimen would achieve sterilization were % (95% credible interval = Latin Hypercube Sampling (LHS) is a method of sampling random numbers that attempts to distribute samples evenly over the sample space.

A simple example: imagine you are generating exactly two samples from a normal distribution, with a mean of 0. Latin hypercube sampling corresponds to strength, with. Hammersley designs are based on Hammersley sequences. Much like Fibonacci series, the Hammersley sequences are built using operations on integer numbers.

For further reading on these three sampling schemes, please refer to [14]-[16]. Five questions that make you thinkFile Size: KB. Controlling sampling points is the key Latin hypercube sampling is a widely -used method to generate controlled random samples The basic idea is to make sampling point distribution close to probability density function (PDF) M.

Mckay, R. Beckman and W. Conover, “A comparison of three methods. I am currently using a Latin Hypercube Sampling (LHS) to generate well-spaced uniform random numbers for Monte Carlo procedures. Although the variance reduction that I obtain from LHS is excellent for 1 dimension, it does not seem to be effective in 2 or more dimensions.

To include more model features and their interactions in a sensitivity study, while limiting computer utilization, various sampling methods have been suggested. In this article, a sensitivity study based on a Latin hypercube (LH) sampling design is compared with Cited by: Description.

X = lhsdesign(n,p) returns an n-by-p matrix, X, containing a Latin hypercube sample of n values on each of p variables. For each column of X, the n values are randomly distributed with one from each interval (0,1/n), (1/n,2/n),(/n,1), and they are randomly permuted.

X = lhsdesign(,'smooth','off') produces points at the midpoints of the above intervals: /n, /n. OCLC Number: Notes: Contract DE-ACDP Jan. Description: 78 pages in various pagings: illustrations ; 28 cm. Series Title: SAND, Introduction to conditioned Latin hypercube sampling with the clhs package Pierre Roudier A simple example.

data (diamonds, package = 'ggplot2') diamonds. Latin Hypercube sampling. The LHS design is a statistical method for generating a quasi-random sampling distribution. It is among the most popular sampling techniques in computer experiments thanks to its simplicity and projection properties with high-dimensional problems.

This is sampling utility implementing Latin hypercube sampling from multivariate normal, uniform & empirical distribution.

Correlation among variables can be s: Latin hypercube sampling (LHS) uses a stratified sampling scheme to improve on the coverage of the k‐dimensional input space for such computer models. This means that a single sample will provide useful information when some input variable(s) dominate certain responses (or certain time intervals), while other input variables dominate other Cited by: Question: The @RISK and RISKOptimizer manuals state, "We recommend using Latin Hypercube, the default sampling type setting, unless your modeling situation specifically calls for Monte Carlo sampling." But what's the actual difference.

Response: Monte Carlo sampling refers to the traditional technique for using random or pseudo-random numbers to sample from a probability. technique, viz. the Latin Hypercube Sampling (LHS) method is presented which improves the efficiency of AQI estimation in integrated circuits especially for MOS digital circuits.

This method is similar to the Primitive Monte Carlo (PMC) method except in samples generation step where the Latin Hypercube Sampling method is Size: KB.

Latin hypercube sampling (LHS) is generalized in terms of a spectrum of strati ﬁ ed sampling (SS) designs referred to as partially strati ﬁ ed sample (PSS) designs. True SS and LHS are shown. This is an implementation of Deutsch and Deutsch, "Latin hypercube sampling with multidimensional uniformity", Journal of Statistical Planning and Inference (), python statistics python3 sampling latin-hypercube latin-hypercube-sampling.The Latin hypercube technique employs a constrained sampling scheme, whereas random sampling corresponds to a simple Monte Carlo technique.

The generation of these samples is based on information supplied to the program by the user describing the variables or .Latin Hypercube Sampling. LHS uses a stratified sampling scheme to improve on the coverage of the input space. The stratification is accomplished by dividing the vertical axis on the graph of the distribution function of a random variable Xj into n nonoverlapping intervals of equal length, where n is the number of computer runs to be made.