• Corpus ID: 52267088

TITLE Polynomial Conjoint Analysis of Similarities : A Model for Constructing Polynomial Conjoint Measurement Algorithms

  title={TITLE Polynomial Conjoint Analysis of Similarities : A Model for Constructing Polynomial Conjoint Measurement Algorithms},
  author={Louis Leon Thurstone},


An IBM - 7090 program for Guttman - Lingoes smallest space analysis I
  • Behavioral Science
  • 1965
A general theory of polynomial conjoint measurement
TORSCA - 9 : A FORTRAN IV program for nonmetric multidimensional scaling
  • Behavioral Science
  • 1968
The analysis of proximities: Multidimensional scaling with an unknown distance function. II
The results of two kinds of test applications of a computer program for multidimensional scaling on the basis of essentially nonmetric data are reported to measures of interstimulus similarity and confusability obtained from some actual psychological experiments.
A new orientation to the problem of multidimensional scaling is presented using the notion of ‘elastic’ distances. Making use of a rational theory of judgement variability (in line with Thurstone's
An individual differences model for multidimensional scaling
A quantitative system is presented to permit the determination of separate multidimensional perceptual spaces for individuals having different viewpoints about stimulus interrelationships. The
A general nonmetric technique for finding the smallest coordinate space for a configuration of points
LetA1,A2, ...,An be anyn objects, such as variables, categories, people, social groups, ideas, physical objects, or any other. The empirical data to be analyzed are coefficients of similarity or
The “idealized individual” interpretation of individual differences in multidimensional scaling
It is shown that several variants of the Tucker-Messick points of view procedure are interpretable in terms of their “idealized individual” concepts and it is alleged that Ross's interpretation of “points of view” is quite different from that intended by Tucker and Messick.
Dimensions of similarity.
  • F. Attneave
  • Computer Science, Medicine
    The American journal of psychology
  • 1950