1.205 Advanced Demand Modeling
Advanced theories and applications of models for analysis and forecasting of users' behavior and demand for facilities, services, and products. Topics vary each year and typically include linear and nonlinear latent variable models, including structural equations and latent class models; estimation techniques with multiple data sources; joint discrete and continuous choice models; dynamic models; analysis of panel data; analysis of complex choices; estimation and forecasting with large choice sets; multidimensional probabilistic choice models; advanced choice models, including probit, logit mixtures, treatment of endogeneity, hybrid choice models, hidden Markov models, Monte Carlo simulation, Bayesian methods, survey design, sampling, model transferability, and use of stated preferences data. Term paper required.
This class has 1.202 as a prerequisite.
1.205 will not be offered this semester. It will be available in the Fall semester, and will be instructed by M. Ben-Akiva.
Lecture occurs 2:00 PM to 5:00 PM on Fridays in 2-105.
This class counts for a total of 12 credits.
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