Definition of Randomization

1. Noun. A deliberately haphazard arrangement of observations so as to simulate chance.

Exact synonyms: Randomisation
Generic synonyms: Organisation, Organization
Derivative terms: Randomise, Randomize



Definition of Randomization

1. Noun. The process of making random. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Randomization

1. [n -S]

Medical Definition of Randomization

1. Allocation of individuals to groups, e.g., for experimental and control regimens, by chance. (05 Mar 2000)

Lexicographical Neighbors of Randomization

randomisation
randomisations
randomise
randomised
randomised controlled trial
randomised controlled trials
randomised trial
randomiser
randomisers
randomises
randomish
randomising
randomities
randomity
randomizable
randomization (current term)
randomizations
randomize
randomized
randomized algorithm
randomizer
randomizers
randomizes
randomizing
randomly
randomness
randomnesses
randomosity
randoms
randomwise

Literary usage of Randomization

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Current Issues in Statistical Inference: Essays in Honor of D. Basu by Dev Basu, Malay Ghosh, Pramod K. Pathak (1992)
"The author suggests that everything be based on randomization, both design and analysis by randomization tests and inversion thereof. ..."

2. The Likelihood Principle by James O. Berger, Robert L. Wolpert (1988)
"sensible in randomization analysis is sensible precisely because it has a sensible ... Although our main emphasis will not be on criticizing randomization ..."

3. Change-Point Problems by Edward G. Carlstein, Hans-Georg Müller, David Siegmund (1994)
"We investigate confidence sets for the unknown change-point O € (0,1), which are based on randomization tests. In a simple parametric model for P and Q ..."

4. Vegetation Monitoring: An Annotated Bibliography edited by Caryl L. Elzinga, Angela G. Evenden (1998)
"A randomization test can determine the distribution of the index under the null hypothesis that the two samples were drawn from the same population (no ..."

5. Adaptive Designs: Selected Proceedings of a 1992 Joint Ams-Ims-Siam Summer by Nancy Flournoy, William F. Rosenberger, American Mathematical Society, Institute of Mathematical Statistics (1995)
"Finally, randomization can serve as a basis for inference. For a more detailed discussion of these advantages see Efron (1971). Another possible method for ..."

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