Quantitative research

(redirected from Quantitative Model)

Quantitative research

Use of advanced econometric and mathematical valuation models to identify the firms with the best possible prospectives. Antithesis of qualitative research.

Quantitative Research

Economic and/or market research in areas directly related to mathematical data. Quantitative research is based exclusively on facts such a P/E ratios, GDP growth, and other data that are objectively measurable when recommending investment decisions to clients or brokers. See also: Qualitative research.
References in periodicals archive ?
com)-- Today Sentrana announced the development of a quantitative model that allows a distributor to understand what their customers are purchasing from competitors.
As a retired academic, I also see the material as a solid base from which to construct an interesting quantitative model.
Neither REH models nor, for that matter, any other quantitative model, can capture exactly how profit-seeking market participants forecast the future.
First, they use simulations to check whether a qualitative model that they built in the general model-building section can be converted into a quantitative model that indeed shows the desired behavior.
The first presentation compared a new quantitative model of ionization in ultraviolet MALDI with experiment.
With almost any reasonable quantitative model for publication bias, only a small number of studies lost in the file drawer will produce a significant bias.
says Kenner has devised "a precise, quantitative model that has the happy result of being consistent with observations from the field.
Instead, they rely on a quantitative model they've developed to identify the best investments.
The share price of the Fund changes daily based on the performance of the securities in which the Fund invests, the selection of which is determined primarily by a quantitative model.
com)-- Today Sentrana announced the development of a quantitative model that enables food service distributors to identify which customers are most likely to stop purchasing certain products within the next three months.
Researchers at NIST have solved a long-standing problem by constructing a quantitative model of collisions of ultracold cesium atoms.
But a 1994 report by the World Meteorological Organization warned that "little confidence should be put in these quantitative model results of subsonic aircraft effects on the atmosphere.

Full browser ?