
Araya, H., & PlazaVega, F. (2023). Parameter estimation for fractional power type diffusion: A hybrid Bayesiandeep learning approach. Commun. Stat.Theory Methods, Early Access.
Abstract: In this article, we consider the problem of parameter estimation in a powertype diffusion driven by fractional Brownian motion with Hurst parameter in (1/2,1). To estimate the parameters of the process, we use an approximate bayesian computation method. Also, a particular case is addressed by means of variations and wavelettype methods. Several theoretical properties of the process are studied and numerical examples are provided in order to show the small sample behavior of the proposed methods.



Canessa, E., Chaigneau, S. E., Lagos, R., & Medina, F. A. (2021). How to carry out conceptual properties norming studies as parameter estimation studies: Lessons from ecology. Behav. Res. Methods, 53, 354–370.
Abstract: Conceptual properties norming studies (CPNs) ask participants to produce properties that describe concepts. From that data, different metrics may be computed (e.g., semantic richness, similarity measures), which are then used in studying concepts and as a source of carefully controlled stimuli for experimentation. Notwithstanding those metrics' demonstrated usefulness, researchers have customarily overlooked that they are only point estimates of the true unknown population values, and therefore, only rough approximations. Thus, though research based on CPN data may produce reliable results, those results are likely to be general and coarsegrained. In contrast, we suggest viewing CPNs as parameter estimation procedures, where researchers obtain only estimates of the unknown population parameters. Thus, more specific and finegrained analyses must consider those parameters' variability. To this end, we introduce a probabilistic model from the field of ecology. Its related statistical expressions can be applied to compute estimates of CPNs' parameters and their corresponding variances. Furthermore, those expressions can be used to guide the sampling process. The traditional practice in CPN studies is to use the same number of participants across concepts, intuitively believing that practice will render the computed metrics comparable across concepts and CPNs. In contrast, the current work shows why an equal number of participants per concept is generally not desirable. Using CPN data, we show how to use the equations and discuss how they may allow more reasonable analyses and comparisons of parameter values among different concepts in a CPN, and across different CPNs.



Canessa, E., Chaigneau, S. E., Moreno, S., & Lagos, R. (2023). CPNCoverageAnalysis: An R package for parameter estimation in conceptual properties norming studies. Behav. Res. Methods, 55, 554–569.
Abstract: In conceptual properties norming studies (CPNs), participants list properties that describe a set of concepts. From CPNs, many different parameters are calculated, such as semantic richness. A generally overlooked issue is that those values are
only point estimates of the true unknown population parameters. In the present work, we present an R package that allows us to treat those values as population parameter estimates. Relatedly, a general practice in CPNs is using an equal number of participants who list properties for each concept (i.e., standardizing sample size). As we illustrate through examples, this procedure has negative effects on data�s statistical analyses. Here, we argue that a better method is to standardize coverage (i.e., the proportion of sampled properties to the total number of properties that describe a concept), such that a similar coverage is achieved across concepts. When standardizing coverage rather than sample size, it is more likely that the set of concepts in a CPN all exhibit a similar representativeness. Moreover, by computing coverage the researcher can decide whether the
CPN reached a sufficiently high coverage, so that its results might be generalizable to other studies. The R package we make available in the current work allows one to compute coverage and to estimate the necessary number of participants to reach a target coverage. We show this sampling procedure by using the R package on real and simulated CPN data.



San Martín, M., & Rubio, C. (2023). Hubble tension and matter inhomogeneities: A theoretical perspective. Ann. Phys., 458, 169444.
Abstract: We have studied how local density perturbations could reconcile the Hubble tension. We reproduced a local void through a perturbed FLRW metric with a potential & phi; which depends on both time and space. This method allowed us to obtain a perturbed luminosity distance, which is compared with both local and cosmological data. However, when constraining local cosmological parameters with previous results, we found that neither ?CDM nor ?(& omega;)CDM cannot solve the Hubble tension.& COPY



VelizTejo, A., TraviesoTorres, J. C., Peters, A. A., Mora, A., & LeivaSilva, F. (2022). NormalizedModel Reference System for Parameter Estimation of Induction Motors. Energies, 15(13), 4542.
Abstract: This manuscript proposes a short tuning march algorithm to estimate induction motors (IM) electrical and mechanical parameters. It has two main novel proposals. First, it starts by presenting a normalizedmodel reference adaptive system (NMRAS) that extends a recently proposed normalized model reference adaptive controller for parameter estimation of higherorder nonlinear systems, adding filtering. Second, it proposes persistent exciting (PE) rules for the input amplitude. This NMRAS normalizes the information vector and identification adaptive law gains for a more straightforward tuning method, avoiding trial and error. Later, two NMRAS designs consider estimating IM electrical and mechanical parameters. Finally, the proposed algorithm considers starting with a V/f speed control strategy, applying a persistently exciting voltage and frequency, and applying the two designed NMRAS. Test bench experiments validate the efficacy of the proposed algorithm for a 10 HP IM.

