Clustering with Overlaps (COveR)
Provide functions for overlaps clustering, fuzzy clustering and interval-valued data manipulation. The package implement the following algorithms: OKM (Overlapping Kmeans) from Cleuziou, G. (2007) <doi:10.1109/icpr.2008.4761079> ; NEOKM (Non-exhaustive overlapping Kmeans) from Whang, J. J., Dhillon, I. S., and Gleich, D. F. (2015) <doi:10.1137/1.9781611974010.105> ; Fuzzy Cmeans from Bezdek, J. C. (1981) <doi:10.1007/978-1-4757-0450-1> ; Fuzzy I-Cmeans from de A.T. De Carvalho, F. (2005) <doi:10.1016/j.patrec.2006.08.014>.

Multiphase Optimization Strategy (MOST)
Provides functions similar to the ‘SAS’ macros previously provided to accompany Collins, Dziak, and Li (2009) <DOI:10.1037/a0015826> and Dziak, Nahum-Shani, and Collins (2012) <DOI:10.1037/a0026972>, papers which outline practical benefits and challenges of factorial and fractional factorial experiments for scientists interested in developing biological and/or behavioral interventions, especially in the context of the multiphase optimization strategy (see Collins, Kugler & Gwadz 2016) <DOI:10.1007/s10461-015-1145-4>. The package currently contains three functions. First, RelativeCosts1() draws a graph of the relative cost of complete and reduced factorial designs versus other alternatives. Second, RandomAssignmentGenerator() returns a dataframe which contains a list of random numbers that can be used to conveniently assign participants to conditions in an experiment with many conditions. Third, FactorialPowerPlan() estimates the power, detectable effect size, or required sample size of a factorial or fractional factorial experiment, for main effects or interactions, given several possible choices of effect size metric, and allowing pretests and clustering.

Geometrically Designed Spline Regression (GeDS)
Geometrically Designed Spline (‘GeDS’) Regression is a non-parametric geometrically motivated method for fitting variable knots spline predictor models in one or two independent variables, in the context of generalized (non-)linear models. ‘GeDS’ estimates the number and position of the knots and the order of the spline, assuming the response variable has a distribution from the exponential family. A description of the method can be found in Kaishev et al. (2016) <doi:10.1007/s00180-015-0621-7> and Dimitrova et al. (2017) <https://…/18460>.

Interface to ‘gretlcli’ (Rgretl)
An interface to ‘GNU gretl’: running ‘gretl’ scripts from, estimating econometric models with backward passing of model results, opening ‘gretl’ data files (.gdt). ‘gretl’ can be downloaded from <http://gretl.sourceforge.net>. This package could make life on introductory/intermediate econometrics courses much easier: full battery of the required regression diagnostics, including White’s heteroskedasticity test, restricted ols estimation, advanced weak instrument test after iv estimation, very convenient dealing with lagged variables in models, standard case treatment in unit root tests, vector auto- regressions, and vector error correction models. Datasets for 8 popular econometrics textbooks can be installed into ‘gretl’ from its server. All datasets can be easily imported using this package.

Combined Graphs for Logistic Regression (logihist)
Provides histograms, boxplots and dotplots as alternatives to scatterplots of data when plotting fitted logistic regressions.

Ordinal Data Clustering, Co-Clustering and Classification (ordinalClust)
Ordinal data classification, clustering and co-clustering using model-based approach with the Bos distribution for ordinal data (Christophe Biernacki and Julien Jacques (2016) <doi:10.1007/s11222-015-9585-2>).

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