#### English Mother/Daughter Birth Weights

##### Andrew E Long

This is an introductory example from Olinick's book An Introduction to Mathematical Models in the Social and Life Sciences.

"A recent study focused on the relationship between the birth weights of English women and the birth weights of their daughters. The weights were split into three categories: low (below 6 pounds), average (between 6 and 8 pounds), and high (above 8 pounds). Among women whose own birth weights were low, 50 percent of the daughters had low birth weights, 45 percent had average weights, and 5 percent had high weights. Women with average birth weights had daughters with average weights half of the time, while the half was split evenly between low and high categories. Women with high birth weights had female babies with high weights 40 percent of the time, with low and average weights each occuring 30 percent of the time." p. 274-275.

For the Markov chain, you should make sure that you're taking time steps of length 1 in the settings, and Euler. RK-4 effectively looks beyond a single previous step, so it has a sort of memory!

Thanks Mike! Interesting examples, as always....

Andy Long

Next up: an SIR.

"A recent study focused on the relationship between the birth weights of English women and the birth weights of their daughters. The weights were split into three categories: low (below 6 pounds), average (between 6 and 8 pounds), and high (above 8 pounds). Among women whose own birth weights were low, 50 percent of the daughters had low birth weights, 45 percent had average weights, and 5 percent had high weights. Women with average birth weights had daughters with average weights half of the time, while the half was split evenly between low and high categories. Women with high birth weights had female babies with high weights 40 percent of the time, with low and average weights each occuring 30 percent of the time." p. 274-275.

For the Markov chain, you should make sure that you're taking time steps of length 1 in the settings, and Euler. RK-4 effectively looks beyond a single previous step, so it has a sort of memory!

Thanks Mike! Interesting examples, as always....

Andy Long

Next up: an SIR.

- 1 year 2 months ago

#### Flakes no more!

##### Andrew E Long

This is an introductory example from Olinick's book An Introduction to Mathematical Models in the Social and Life Sciences.

Next up: and SIR, and his interesting model of female birth weights.

Next up: and SIR, and his interesting model of female birth weights.

- 1 year 2 months ago

#### Markov Chain SIR Model 3/26

##### Sally Dufek

This is an introductory example from Olinick's book An Introduction to Mathematical Models in the Social and Life Sciences.

"A recent study focused on the relationship between the birth weights of English women and the birth weights of their daughters. The weights were split into three categories: low (below 6 pounds), average (between 6 and 8 pounds), and high (above 8 pounds). Among women whose own birth weights were low, 50 percent of the daughters had low birth weights, 45 percent had average weights, and 5 percent had high weights. Women with average birth weights had daughters with average weights half of the time, while the half was split evenly between low and high categories. Women with high birth weights had female babies with high weights 40 percent of the time, with low and average weights each occuring 30 percent of the time." p. 274-275.

For the Markov chain, you should make sure that you're taking time steps of length 1 in the settings, and Euler. RK-4 effectively looks beyond a single previous step, so it has a sort of memory!

Thanks Mike! Interesting examples, as always....

Andy Long

Next up: an SIR.

"A recent study focused on the relationship between the birth weights of English women and the birth weights of their daughters. The weights were split into three categories: low (below 6 pounds), average (between 6 and 8 pounds), and high (above 8 pounds). Among women whose own birth weights were low, 50 percent of the daughters had low birth weights, 45 percent had average weights, and 5 percent had high weights. Women with average birth weights had daughters with average weights half of the time, while the half was split evenly between low and high categories. Women with high birth weights had female babies with high weights 40 percent of the time, with low and average weights each occuring 30 percent of the time." p. 274-275.

For the Markov chain, you should make sure that you're taking time steps of length 1 in the settings, and Euler. RK-4 effectively looks beyond a single previous step, so it has a sort of memory!

Thanks Mike! Interesting examples, as always....

Andy Long

Next up: an SIR.

- 1 year 2 months ago

#### SIR Markov

##### Jacob Englert

- 1 year 2 months ago

#### Driehaus SIR Markov Chain

##### Rachel Driehaus

This is an introductory example from Olinick's book An Introduction to Mathematical Models in the Social and Life Sciences.

"A recent study focused on the relationship between the birth weights of English women and the birth weights of their daughters. The weights were split into three categories: low (below 6 pounds), average (between 6 and 8 pounds), and high (above 8 pounds). Among women whose own birth weights were low, 50 percent of the daughters had low birth weights, 45 percent had average weights, and 5 percent had high weights. Women with average birth weights had daughters with average weights half of the time, while the half was split evenly between low and high categories. Women with high birth weights had female babies with high weights 40 percent of the time, with low and average weights each occuring 30 percent of the time." p. 274-275.

For the Markov chain, you should make sure that you're taking time steps of length 1 in the settings, and Euler. RK-4 effectively looks beyond a single previous step, so it has a sort of memory!

Thanks Mike! Interesting examples, as always....

Andy Long

Next up: an SIR.

"A recent study focused on the relationship between the birth weights of English women and the birth weights of their daughters. The weights were split into three categories: low (below 6 pounds), average (between 6 and 8 pounds), and high (above 8 pounds). Among women whose own birth weights were low, 50 percent of the daughters had low birth weights, 45 percent had average weights, and 5 percent had high weights. Women with average birth weights had daughters with average weights half of the time, while the half was split evenly between low and high categories. Women with high birth weights had female babies with high weights 40 percent of the time, with low and average weights each occuring 30 percent of the time." p. 274-275.

For the Markov chain, you should make sure that you're taking time steps of length 1 in the settings, and Euler. RK-4 effectively looks beyond a single previous step, so it has a sort of memory!

Thanks Mike! Interesting examples, as always....

Andy Long

Next up: an SIR.

- 1 year 2 months ago

#### Driehaus Flakes no more!

##### Rachel Driehaus

This is an introductory example from Olinick's book An Introduction to Mathematical Models in the Social and Life Sciences.

Next up: and SIR, and his interesting model of female birth weights.

Next up: and SIR, and his interesting model of female birth weights.

- 1 year 2 months ago

#### Galla example from day 35

##### Connor Edwards

- 1 year 2 months ago

#### Galla Example

##### Andrew E Long

This is an introductory example from Olinick's book An Introduction to Mathematical Models in the Social and Life Sciences.

Galla age distribution model.

Thanks Mike! Interesting examples, as always....

Andy Long

Next up: an SIR.

Galla age distribution model.

Thanks Mike! Interesting examples, as always....

Andy Long

Next up: an SIR.

- 1 year 2 months ago

#### Galla Example

##### Sally Dufek

This is an introductory example from Olinick's book An Introduction to Mathematical Models in the Social and Life Sciences.

Galla Age Distribution Model.

Thanks Mike! Interesting examples, as always....

Andy Long

Galla Age Distribution Model.

Thanks Mike! Interesting examples, as always....

Andy Long

- 1 year 2 months ago

#### Driehaus English Mother/Daughter Birth Weights

##### Rachel Driehaus

"A recent study focused on the relationship between the birth weights of English women and the birth weights of their daughters. The weights were split into three categories: low (below 6 pounds), average (between 6 and 8 pounds), and high (above 8 pounds). Among women whose own birth weights were low, 50 percent of the daughters had low birth weights, 45 percent had average weights, and 5 percent had high weights. Women with average birth weights had daughters with average weights half of the time, while the half was split evenly between low and high categories. Women with high birth weights had female babies with high weights 40 percent of the time, with low and average weights each occuring 30 percent of the time." p. 274-275.

For the Markov chain, you should make sure that you're taking time steps of length 1 in the settings, and Euler. RK-4 effectively looks beyond a single previous step, so it has a sort of memory!

Thanks Mike! Interesting examples, as always....

Andy Long

Next up: an SIR.

- 1 year 2 months ago

#### Driehaus Galla Example

##### Rachel Driehaus

This is an introductory example from Olinick's book An Introduction to Mathematical Models in the Social and Life Sciences.

Galla with the different classes.

Thanks Mike! Interesting examples, as always....

Andy Long

Next up: an SIR.

Galla with the different classes.

Thanks Mike! Interesting examples, as always....

Andy Long

Next up: an SIR.

- 1 year 2 months ago

#### Galla

##### Allison Zembrodt

- 1 year 2 months ago

#### Galla example

##### Leah Gillespie

"A recent study focused on the relationship between the birth weights of English women and the birth weights of their daughters. The weights were split into three categories: low (below 6 pounds), average (between 6 and 8 pounds), and high (above 8 pounds). Among women whose own birth weights were low, 50 percent of the daughters had low birth weights, 45 percent had average weights, and 5 percent had high weights. Women with average birth weights had daughters with average weights half of the time, while the half was split evenly between low and high categories. Women with high birth weights had female babies with high weights 40 percent of the time, with low and average weights each occuring 30 percent of the time." p. 274-275.

For the Markov chain, you should make sure that you're taking time steps of length 1 in the settings, and Euler. RK-4 effectively looks beyond a single previous step, so it has a sort of memory!

Thanks Mike! Interesting examples, as always....

Andy Long

Next up: an SIR.

- 1 year 2 months ago

#### Galla Example

##### Maria McMahon

This is an introductory example from Olinick's book An Introduction to Mathematical Models in the Social and Life Sciences.

Galla age distribution

Next up: an SIR.

Galla age distribution

Next up: an SIR.

- 1 year 2 months ago

#### Galla Example

##### Lizzy Compton

"A recent study focused on the relationship between the birth weights of English women and the birth weights of their daughters. The weights were split into three categories: low (below 6 pounds), average (between 6 and 8 pounds), and high (above 8 pounds). Among women whose own birth weights were low, 50 percent of the daughters had low birth weights, 45 percent had average weights, and 5 percent had high weights. Women with average birth weights had daughters with average weights half of the time, while the half was split evenly between low and high categories. Women with high birth weights had female babies with high weights 40 percent of the time, with low and average weights each occuring 30 percent of the time." p. 274-275.

For the Markov chain, you should make sure that you're taking time steps of length 1 in the settings, and Euler. RK-4 effectively looks beyond a single previous step, so it has a sort of memory!

Thanks Mike! Interesting examples, as always....

Andy Long

Next up: an SIR.

- 1 year 2 months ago

#### Galla Example

##### Terra Ficke

This is an introductory example from Olinick's book An Introduction to Mathematical Models in the Social and Life Sciences.

Galla age distribution model.

Thanks Mike! Interesting examples, as always....

Andy Long

Next up: an SIR.

Galla age distribution model.

Thanks Mike! Interesting examples, as always....

Andy Long

Next up: an SIR.

- 1 year 2 months ago

#### Hoffmann's Galla Example

##### Andrew E Long

This is an introductory example from Olinick's book An Introduction to Mathematical Models in the Social and Life Sciences.

The Galla people have a most unusual set of age classes for their males (five of them). In this model, we look at the ages at which fathers enter, by comparison with their sons.

Thanks Mike! Interesting examples, as always....

Andy Long

The Galla people have a most unusual set of age classes for their males (five of them). In this model, we look at the ages at which fathers enter, by comparison with their sons.

Thanks Mike! Interesting examples, as always....

Andy Long

- 1 year 2 months ago

#### Galla Example

##### Jacob Englert

Galla age distribution model

- 1 year 2 months ago

#### Clone of English Mother/Daughter Birth Weights

##### Donna Odhiambo

"A recent study focused on the relationship between the birth weights of English women and the birth weights of their daughters. The weights were split into three categories: low (below 6 pounds), average (between 6 and 8 pounds), and high (above 8 pounds). Among women whose own birth weights were low, 50 percent of the daughters had low birth weights, 45 percent had average weights, and 5 percent had high weights. Women with average birth weights had daughters with average weights half of the time, while the half was split evenly between low and high categories. Women with high birth weights had female babies with high weights 40 percent of the time, with low and average weights each occuring 30 percent of the time." p. 274-275.

For the Markov chain, you should make sure that you're taking time steps of length 1 in the settings, and Euler. RK-4 effectively looks beyond a single previous step, so it has a sort of memory!

Thanks Mike! Interesting examples, as always....

Andy Long

Next up: an SIR.

- 1 year 2 months ago

#### Clone of English Mother/Daughter Birth Weights

##### Lizzy Compton

"A recent study focused on the relationship between the birth weights of English women and the birth weights of their daughters. The weights were split into three categories: low (below 6 pounds), average (between 6 and 8 pounds), and high (above 8 pounds). Among women whose own birth weights were low, 50 percent of the daughters had low birth weights, 45 percent had average weights, and 5 percent had high weights. Women with average birth weights had daughters with average weights half of the time, while the half was split evenly between low and high categories. Women with high birth weights had female babies with high weights 40 percent of the time, with low and average weights each occuring 30 percent of the time." p. 274-275.

For the Markov chain, you should make sure that you're taking time steps of length 1 in the settings, and Euler. RK-4 effectively looks beyond a single previous step, so it has a sort of memory!

Thanks Mike! Interesting examples, as always....

Andy Long

Next up: an SIR.

- 1 year 2 months ago

#### Clone of Flakes no more!

##### Connor Edwards

This is an introductory example from Olinick's book An Introduction to Mathematical Models in the Social and Life Sciences.

Next up: and SIR, and his interesting model of female birth weights.

Next up: and SIR, and his interesting model of female birth weights.

- 1 year 2 months ago

#### Clone of English Mother/Daughter Birth Weights

##### Christopher Milesky

"A recent study focused on the relationship between the birth weights of English women and the birth weights of their daughters. The weights were split into three categories: low (below 6 pounds), average (between 6 and 8 pounds), and high (above 8 pounds). Among women whose own birth weights were low, 50 percent of the daughters had low birth weights, 45 percent had average weights, and 5 percent had high weights. Women with average birth weights had daughters with average weights half of the time, while the half was split evenly between low and high categories. Women with high birth weights had female babies with high weights 40 percent of the time, with low and average weights each occuring 30 percent of the time." p. 274-275.

For the Markov chain, you should make sure that you're taking time steps of length 1 in the settings, and Euler. RK-4 effectively looks beyond a single previous step, so it has a sort of memory!

Thanks Mike! Interesting examples, as always....

Andy Long

Next up: an SIR.

- 1 year 2 months ago

#### Clone of Flakes no more!

##### Jacob Englert

Next up: and SIR, and his interesting model of female birth weights.

- 1 year 2 months ago

#### Clone of English Mother/Daughter Birth Weights

##### Allison Zembrodt

"A recent study focused on the relationship between the birth weights of English women and the birth weights of their daughters. The weights were split into three categories: low (below 6 pounds), average (between 6 and 8 pounds), and high (above 8 pounds). Among women whose own birth weights were low, 50 percent of the daughters had low birth weights, 45 percent had average weights, and 5 percent had high weights. Women with average birth weights had daughters with average weights half of the time, while the half was split evenly between low and high categories. Women with high birth weights had female babies with high weights 40 percent of the time, with low and average weights each occuring 30 percent of the time." p. 274-275.

For the Markov chain, you should make sure that you're taking time steps of length 1 in the settings, and Euler. RK-4 effectively looks beyond a single previous step, so it has a sort of memory!

Thanks Mike! Interesting examples, as always....

Andy Long

Next up: an SIR.

- 1 year 2 months ago