Get yourself trained on Practical Time Series with this Online Training Practical Time Series Analysis.
Online Training Practical Time Series Analysis
Time Series Analysis allows us to analyze data that is generated over a period of time and has sequential interdependencies between the observations. This video describes special mathematical tricks and techniques that are geared towards exploring the internal structures of time series data and generating powerful descriptive and predictive insights. Also, the tutorial is full of real-life time series examples and their analyses using cutting-edge solutions developed in Python. The video starts with a descriptive analysis to create insightful visualizations of internal structures such as trend, seasonality, and autocorrelation. Next, the statistical methods of dealing with autocorrelation and non-stationary time series are described. This is followed by exponential smoothing to produce meaningful insights from noisy time series data. At this point, we shift the focus towards predictive analysis and introduce autoregressive models such as ARMA and ARIMA for time series forecasting. Later, powerful deep learning methods are presented to develop accurate forecasting models for complex time series. All the topics are illustrated with real-life problem scenarios and their solutions by best-practice implementations in Python.About the AuthorSDr. Avishek Pal, PhD, is a software engineer, data scientist, author, and an avid Kaggler living in Hyderabad, India. He achieved his Bachelor of Technology degree in industrial engineering from the Indian Institute of Technology (IIT) Kharagpur and earned his doctorate in 2015 from University of Warwick, Coventry, United Kingdom.He started his career as a software engineer at IBM India developing middleware solutions for telecom clients. This was followed by stints at a start-up product development company followed by Ericsson, the global telecom giant.After doctoral studies, Avishek started his career in India as a lead machine learning engineer for a leading US-based investment company. He is currently working at Microsoft as a senior data scientist.Avishek has published several research papers in reputed international conferences and journals.Dr. PKS Prakash is a data scientist and author.He has spent the last 12 years in developing many data science solutions in several practical areas in healthcare, manufacturing, pharmaceuticals, and e-commerce. He currently works as the data science manager at ZS Associates. He is the co-founder of Warwick Analytics, a spin-off from University of Warwick, UK. Prakash has published articles widely in research areas of operational research and management, soft computing tools, and advanced algorithms in leading journals such as IEEE-Trans, EJOR, and IJPR, among others. He has edited an article on Intelligent Approaches to Complex Systems and contributed to books such as Evolutionary Computing in Advanced Manufacturing published by WILEY and Algorithms and Data Structures using R and R Deep Learning Cookbook, published by PACKT.
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As a society, we spend hundreds of billions of dollars measuring the return on our financial assets. Yet, at the same time, we still haven’t found convincing ways of measuring the return on our investments in developing people.
And I get it: If my bank account pays me 1% a year, I can measure it to the penny. We’ve been collectively trained to expect neat and precise ROI calculations on everything, so when it’s applied to something as seemingly squishy as how effectively people are learning in the workplace, the natural inclination is to throw up our hands and say it can’t be done. But we need to figure this out. In a world where skills beat capital, the winners and losers of the next 30 years will be determined by their ability to attract and develop great talent.
Fortunately, corporate learning & development (L&D), like most business functions, is evolving quickly. We can embrace some level of ambiguity and have rigor when measuring the ROI of learning. It just might look a little different than an M.B.A. would expect to see in an Excel model.