Index of papers in March 2015 that mention

**linear model**

Retina problem | The fitness was defined as the difference between the network output and the desired output, in similarity to the linear model and then averaged over all possible input/ output pairs. |

Simulations of multi-layered network models evolving towards input-output goals | We begin with a simple linear model of a multilayered network and later extend this framework to nonlinear models as well. |

Simulations of multi-layered network models evolving towards input-output goals | In the linear model , the total input-output relationship of the network is given by the product of the matrices A1, A2,. |

linear model is mentioned in 3 sentences in this paper.

Topics mentioned in this paper:

- input-output (11)
- neural networks (8)
- simulation results (8)

Experimental measures of behavior and neural activities | The linear model builds a continuous-valued, internal percept§ of stimulus value by the animal on each trial. |

Experimental measures of behavior and neural activities | To emulate the discrimination tasks, we also need to model the animal’s decision policy, which converts the continuous percept§ into a binary choice c. While the linear model is rather universal, the decision model will depend on the specifics of each experimental task. |

The linear readout assumption | Even if the real percept formation departs from linearity, fitting a linear model will most likely retain meaningful estimates for the coarse information (temporal scales, number of neurons involved) that we seek to estimate in our work. |

linear model is mentioned in 3 sentences in this paper.

Topics mentioned in this paper:

- spike trains (12)
- experimental data (10)
- decision-making (8)

Effort discounting is concave and differs from delay discounting | Other work has suggested or implicitly used a linear model of effort discounting [31,37], and, more recently, a quadratic function [40]. |

Effort discounting is concave and differs from delay discounting | Critically, we note that previous studies did not directly compare the performance of the hyperbolic or linear model to any alternative models, and did not dissociate choices involving delay and effort costs. |

Exclusion of participants | The second model previously suggested to describe effort discounting [37] is a simple linear model , which implies a constant integration of effort independent of reward amount, i.e., an additional fixed cost AC devalues a reward by the same amount, regardless of whether it is added to a small or a large preexisting effort level: |

linear model is mentioned in 3 sentences in this paper.

Topics mentioned in this paper:

- effort costs (17)
- Bayesian model (11)
- parameter estimates (10)