Total Strict Ordered Set
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- See: Ordinal, Level of Measurement, Interval Scale, Monotone Function.
- (Wikipedia, 2015) ⇒ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Level_of_measurement#Ordinal_scale Retrieved:2015-6-1.
- The ordinal type allows for rank order (1st, 2nd, 3rd, etc.) by which data can be sorted, but still does not allow for relative degree of difference between them. Examples include, on one hand, dichotomous data with dichotomous (or dichotomized) values such as 'sick' vs. 'healthy' when measuring health, 'guilty' vs. 'innocent' when making judgments in courts, 'wrong/false' vs. 'right/true' when measuring truth value, and, on the other hand, non-dichotomous data consisting of a spectrum of values, such as 'completely agree', 'mostly agree', 'mostly disagree', 'completely disagree' when measuring opinion.
- 1. A scale whose values can be compared; formally, a scale whose set of values is totally ordered.
- (Li & Link 2006) ⇒ Ling Li, and Hsuan-Tien Lin. (2006). “Ordinal Regression by Extended Binary Classification.” In: Advances in Neural Information Processing Systems 19 (NIPS 2006).
- (Kohavi & Provost, 1998) ⇒ Ron Kohavi, and Foster Provost. (1998). “Glossary of Terms.” In: Machine Leanring 30(2-3).
- Ordinal: A finite number of discrete values. The type nominal denotes that there is no ordering between the values, such as last names and colors. The type ordinal denotes that there is an ordering, such as in an attribute taking on the values low, medium, or high.