I would love if you guys could help me in choosing the appropriate statistical analysis for my data. The topic is Evaluating Risks in supply chain management: An assessment of challenges, developments and risk assessing frameworks.
 
I have gathered long information, and is rehashed with various perceptions, for each case, that could vary (for instance one case could have one, one case could have two, another case could have four et cetera) and I have missing  value in some perception. The cases are not autonomous. Would i be able to utilize GEE for the data collected?
 

asked on 07 Jul 18Manpreet Jaiswal Manpreet Jaiswal
3 Answers
answered on 09 Jul 18

Ya, why not. I think it is a great idea, as your data is somewhat similar to the data collected by me in my PhD.
I counselled a statistical service provided to me through the college and were guided by utilizing GEE for this reason. In the event that you have such a service accessible, I think it would be more suggested that you should take help from an expert statistical consultation.

Pradeep Sharma Pradeep Sharma
answered on 16 Jul 18

Indeed, you can, yet there are some couple of things that you need to consider. The GEE model will give you a “population arrived at the midpoint of” or minor outcomes. That is the normal increase in Y for a one-unit increase in X. This would resemble evaluating the normal contrasts between people with X=0 versus people with X=1. Frequently, this approach is adequate to address the inquiry, representing the connected idea of the data. Be that as it may, in case you’re question is more “subject particular”, i.e., subject-particular change, at that point you need to use a mixed model approach.

Priyanshu Rathore Priyanshu Rathore
answered on 16 Jul 18

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Asfa1XnzT7c
This is a youtube link. Watch the video, you will get to know each and every detail of the GEE model, how it is used? When to use it? You will have a information about even minute things.

Keshav Verma Keshav Verma

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