First, we’ll look at how Kishore works. There are two categories of structured data: those that are non-structured and those that are structured. Kishore automatically chooses the appropriate type of data and group it into buckets or taxonomies.
In order to classify the data correctly, Kishore looks at both individual and group variables. Individual variables include the variable name, its numeric representation, and its size, while group variables include the name of the group, its name, and its numerical representation. For example, the name of the person is individual. The person’s name is the variable’s name.
By grouping variables based on their values, Kishore identifies relationships between variables. For example, the name of the person is stored in the variable group.
Kishore then groups variables based on their relationships. An example is shown in the following table.
Here, the individual variables are shown in boldface. The variable group contains the variable group as well as the individual variable. The variable group contains the variable group, as well as the variable group and the individual variable.
When analyzing the output statistics from the structured data, you should pay attention to the kind of relationships each variable shows in the statistical analysis. When analyzing this type of data, we can use summarization to determine what kinds of relationships exist.
In order to understand what relationships are present in the statistical analysis, we can use Kishore to group the group variables into groups. In this example, the variables in the group are shown in boldface. The group variables are shown in italics.
The individual variables in the group are shown in normal letters. The total value of all of the variable groups is shown in boldface.
Kishore is not only used to group the variables for analyzing. It can also be used to count the variables. The maximum and minimum values for each variable are shown.
Because of its ability to count the variables, financial analysts often use Kishore to help them deal with how to work with mathematical formulas. One example of using Kishore to work with math formulas is in choosing variable count for analyzing structured data. Instead of picking one variable at a time and figuring out how many times it appears in the data, analysts use Kishore to break down the data into variables and determine how many times each variable appears.
Financial analysts use Kishore to quickly and easily determine which variables appear most frequently in the data. They use the Kishore results to select one variable and to summarize the entire data into one variable.