exogenous variables


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Related to exogenous variables: endogenous variables

exogenous variables

[‚ek′säj·ə·nəs ′ver·ē·ə·bəlz]
(mathematics)
In a mathematical model, the independent variables, which are predetermined and given outside the model.
References in periodicals archive ?
Incorporate the exogenous variables identified in the regression approach into the seasonal ARIMA model to determine if the additional variables improve the performance of the ARIMA model.
The only exogenous variables with more than 1 percent missing observations are income (11.
The determination of the number of regimes for medium-sized banks is shown in Table 6, whilst the parameter estimates and the impact of the exogenous variables are presented in Table 7.
To sum up, irrespective of the exogenous variables included, the premiums are endogenous in the long term, taking the burden of short-run adjustment to the estimated long-run relationships.
Specifically, in this part, we try to find out the impact of public capital stock on TFP along with other exogenous variable.
We have also checked the sensitivity of our model by analyzing the effects of two sets of exogenous variables in order to find out the results of the long term relationship of our dependent variable with the growth of our economy.
Table 2 reports total and indirect effects in the path model with the six exogenous variables controlled.
Exogenous variables of consideration, coordination, and skill had significant effect on endogenous variables of intelligence beliefs with regression coefficients of -.
In Table 3, model closure is described by rendering exogenous variables in bold.
While discussion that follows concentrates on the effects of alcohol consumption and specification tests, appendix 1, for the binge drinking measure, shows the IV coefficients and marginal effect standard errors of all exogenous variables on the probability of enrollment for the high school age sample.
Figure 2 illustrates the path coefficients from the exogenous and endogenous variables included in the model and also the correlations among the exogenous variables.
The Cobb-Douglas equation is a function relating output and inputs, with output as a dependent variable and inputs as exogenous variables.