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From |
Richard Williams <[email protected]> |

To |
[email protected] |

Subject |
Re: st: RE: Imputed Missing Values with Uvis |

Date |
Thu, 24 Feb 2005 18:28:31 -0500 |

At 10:03 PM 2/24/2005 +0000, you wrote:

If I understand Quang correctly, then the latter is exactly the point. -uvis- should have just plugged in the observed value for y rather than even try to impute it; but instead, it plugged in a missing value since one or more of the Xs for that case was missing.You seem surprised at this. If you don't know -x1-, you cannot predict -y- from -x1 x2 x3-; and so on. If you do know -y- you don't need to impute it.

I tried -uvis- on a data set where y was not missing but some values of x were. The generated y had missing data whereas the original y did not.

I'm not that familiar with the programs but if nothing else one work around might be

replace uvis_y = max(original_y, uvis_y)

where uvis_y is the var generated by uvis. If I've done this correctly, then whenever -uvis- generated an unnecessary MD code for y, the original non-missing value for y will get plugged back in.

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**References**:**st: RE: Imputed Missing Values with Uvis***From:*"Nick Cox" <[email protected]>

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