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Nelson–Aalen estimator

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Nelson–Aalen estimator is a non-parametric estimator of the cumulative hazard rate function in case of censored data or incomplete data.[1] It is used in survival theory, reliability engineering and life insurance to estimate the cumulative number of expected events. An "event" can be the failure of a non-repairable component, the death of a human being, or any occurrence for which the experimental unit remains in the "failed" state (e.g., death) from the point at which it changed on. The estimator is given by

with the number of events at and the total individuals at risk at .[2]

The curvature of the Nelson–Aalen estimator gives an idea of the hazard rate shape. A concave shape is an indicator for infant mortality while a convex shape indicates wear out mortality.

It can be used for example when testing the homogeneity of Poisson processes.[3]

It was constructed by Wayne Nelson and Odd Aalen.[4][5][6]

See also

References

  1. ^ "Kaplan–Meier and Nelson–Aalen Estimators".
  2. ^ "Kaplan–Meier Survival Estimates".
  3. ^ Kysely, Jan; Picek, Jan; Beranova, Romana (2010). "Estimating extremes in climate change simulations using the peaks-over-threshold method with a non-stationary threshold". Global and Planetary Change. 72 (1–2): 55–68. doi:10.1016/j.gloplacha.2010.03.006.
  4. ^ Nelson, W. (1969). "Hazard plotting for incomplete failure data". Journal of Quality Technology. 1: 27–52. doi:10.1080/00224065.1969.11980344.
  5. ^ Nelson, W. (1972). "Theory and applications of hazard plotting for censored failure data". Technometrics. 14: 945–965. doi:10.1080/00401706.1972.10488991.
  6. ^ Aalen, Odd (1978). "Nonparametric inference for a family of counting processes". Annals of Statistics. 6: 701–726. JSTOR 2958850.

Further reading

External links

This page was last edited on 5 April 2019, at 14:18
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