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Work-package 6 Statistical integration Allard de Wit & Raymond van der Wijngaart

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Content of this workshop Work package description About crop yield forecasting Yield forecasting models Statistical forecasting assumptions The CGMS Statistical Toolbox

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Work package description Statistical integration for an E-Agriculture service To integrate the crop yield indicators generated by modelling platforms and those derived from remote sensing information. The indicators generated from the previous work-packages will be ingested into a statistic analysis platform which has to integrate different statistical approaches, to be regionally flexible and specific and to be reproducible for a posterior evaluation.

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Work package description Objectives Implement the CST for crop yield forecasting for the target regions Load database with yield predictors derived from crop modelling and/or remote sensing based approaches Organize a workshop for piloting of the CST and improve understanding and experience with the tool by the end users. Raise awareness and gain experience with the CST which should lead to improved yield forecasts.

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Work package description NoWork Package titleTyp e LeaderPerson- months startend 6Statistic integrationAlterra112436 6.1Statistic platform design RTDAlterra6.52436 6.2Statistic platform pilotRTDINRA4.53036 NoDeliverable nameNatureDisseminationDelivery date 6.1.1CST setup for target regions ReportPublic36 6.2.1Piloting and workshop report ReportPublic36

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About crop yield forecasting Estimates of crop yield or production for the current season before the harvest For administrative regions Often calibrated against regional statistical data Continuous assimilation of data as the growing season progresses Improve accuracy during the growing season Better then a baseline forecast (i.e. average or trend)

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About crop yield forecasting the art of identifying the factors that determine the spatial and inter-annual variability of crop yields (René Gommes, FAO 2003).

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About those factors … AND IF IT GETS ENOUGH RAIN, AND SUN, AND IF IT ISN'T KILLED BY HAIL, AND IF IT ISNT DAMAGED BY FROST, AND IF WE CAN GET IT OFF BEFORE ITS COVERED BY SNOW, AND IF WE GET IT TO THE ELEVATORS, AND IF THE TRAINS ARE RUNNING, AND IF THE GRAIN HANDLERS ARENT IN STRIKE, AND IF …

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Type of forecasting systems Judgement, based on stakeholders that reach consensus on the expected yield given all available information Statistical, based on functional relationships between a crop yield indicator and the crop yield statistics (e.g. time trend models and/or CGMS simulation result) Combinations of the above (European MARS system)

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Parameterize the model in time or in space? Build a time-series model for one region and multiple years Build a spatial model for multiple regions and one year Combine the two above (even more difficult!)

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Reasons for preferring a time-series model Several effects: Socio-economic factors differ between regions (example: Germany 7.24 ton/ha, Poland 3.44 ton/ha). Crop yields often show an upward (or downward) trend over the years Magnitude of simulated year-to-year variability in crop yield differs from variability in regional statistics.

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Statistical forecasting models Parametric models: Regression analyses: (multiple -) regression between crop yield statistics and crop indicators Non-parametric models: Scenario analyses: Find similar years and use these to forecast Neural networks: train a neural network to recognize yield-indicator relationships

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Statistical forecasting assumptions Uses time-series of historic statistics and crop yield indicators Parameterizes a forecasting model explaining the relation using a best fit criterion (mean squared error) Crop yield = f( time-trend + indicators(i1, i2, …) ) Uses (multiple) linear regression The model parameters are derived at several time steps during the growing season (i.e. each dekad) Forecast model is then applied in prognostic mode to forecast the current seasons yield

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Statistical forecasting assumptions 2010 2011 simulated indicator forecasted yield 2000 Long term technological trend CGMS predicts deviation from trend caused by weather

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Statistical forecasting assumptions Advantages: Simple, understandable Hypothesis testing (statistical significance) Provides models with predictive power

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Example of regression analyses for winter- wheat in Hebei province

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Time-trend analyses Strange value, discarded!

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Compare residuals with CGMS results

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Fit linear model through yield anomalies R 2 = 0.601

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Build and test complete forecasting model Our complete forecasting model is specified by: The time trend model (R 2 = 0.521) + The yield anomaly model as a function of the CGMS simulation results (R 2 = 0.601)

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The CGMS statistical toolbox (CST) Manual analyses is error prone CST does several analyses: time trend analyses, (multiple) regression analyses and scenario analyses Each model is tested whether it improves prediction beyond the trend only Hypothesis testing for determining significance of results

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Lists the models that were analyzed Lists the statistical indicators of each model Lists the t-values of each component in each model (significance testing) Coloring of according to statistical significance and sign of the model coefficient

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Welcome to MM305 Unit 5 Seminar Prof Greg Forecasting.

Welcome to MM305 Unit 5 Seminar Prof Greg Forecasting.

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