It probably v. good, but exactly? Also how being used, I don't know how you
would scale R, but you may wish to scale your usage of commons. There is the
issue of notation, I don't think Java is very maths friendly, at least I
don't find it so.
Adam
On 29 April 2010 14:10, Michael Stover <michael.r.stover@gmail.com> wrote:
> And does the performance compare between R and commons math?
>
> On Thu, Apr 29, 2010 at 7:09 AM, Sachin Dole <sachin.dole@gmail.com>
> wrote:
>
> > Thank you! I reached a similar inference reading up on the site and now
> > after reading this email I feel like I have a strong confirmation. Thanks
> > again.
> >
> > On Apr 28, 2010 9:11 PM, "Phil Steitz" <phil.steitz@gmail.com> wrote:
> >
> > Sachin Dole wrote:
> > > R probably has a large superset of features that math provides while it
> > > tries...
> > You are correct that in general R provides a superset of what
> > commons math does, though there are a few things that commons math
> > provides that R does not. There is a lot of overlap and in many
> > cases the functionality that is provided by commons math is similar
> > to what R provides, though of course the APIs are different. We test
> > some of the commons math implementation classes against R (see the R
> > subdirectory in src/test). Commons math will not be of much value
> > as a wrapper / invocation framework for R; but it can be used
> > directly to do some of the same computations that R does. This was
> > part of the original motivation for creating commons math.
> >
> > The best way to get an overview of what is provided by commons math
> > is to look at the User Guide:
> > http://commons.apache.org/math/userguide/index.html
> >
> > Phil
> >
> > >
> > > On Apr 28, 2010 6:22 AM, "Rory Winston" <rory.winston@gmail.com>
> wrote:
> > >
> > > Sachin
> > >
> > > Common...
> >
>
