@prefix skos: .
@prefix rdf: .
@prefix classmark: .
@prefix classification: .
classmark:h1-10000 skos:hiddenLabel "H1-10000"@en;
skos:prefLabel "Social sciences"@en;
skos:inScheme classification:lccrange;
a skos:Concept;
skos:narrower classmark:h1-99, classmark:ha1-4737, classmark:hb1-3840, classmark:hc10-1085, classmark:hd28-9999, classmark:he1-9990, classmark:hf1-6182, classmark:hg1-9999, classmark:hj9-9940, classmark:hm1-1281, classmark:hn1-995, classmark:hq1-2044, classmark:hs1-3371, classmark:ht51-1595, classmark:hv1-9960, , ;
"0"^^;
skos:mappingRelation , ;
;
"Social science is a major branch of science, and a major category of academic disciplines, concerned with society and the relationships among individuals within a society. It in turn has many branches, each of which is considered a \"social science\". The main social sciences include economics, political science, demography and sociology. In a wider sense, social science also includes among its branches some fields in the humanities such as anthropology, archaeology, history, law and linguistics. The term is also sometimes used to refer specifically to the field of sociology, the original 'science of society', established in the 19th century.Positivist social scientists use methods resembling those of the natural sciences as tools for understanding society, and so define science in its stricter modern sense. Interpretivist social scientists, by contrast, may use social critique or symbolic interpretation rather than constructing empirically falsifiable theories, and thus treat science in its broader sense. In modern academic practice, researchers are often eclectic, using multiple methodologies (for instance, by combining the quantitative and qualitative techniques). The term social research has also acquired a degree of autonomy as practitioners from various disciplines share in its aims and methods."@en.
classmark:hb1-3840 skos:mappingRelation classmark:mezo.
classmark:hn1-995 skos:mappingRelation classmark:oy.
classmark:h1-99 skos:mappingRelation classmark:sa.
classmark:hn1-995 skos:mappingRelation classmark:sac.
classmark:h1-99 skos:mappingRelation classmark:sae, classmark:saea.
classmark:ha1-4737 skos:mappingRelation classmark:sda, classmark:sdf, classmark:sdh.
classmark:hv1-9960 skos:mappingRelation classmark:sg.
classmark:hb1-3840 skos:mappingRelation classmark:sdhe, classmark:sdhev, classmark:sdhf, classmark:sdhh, classmark:sdhic, classmark:sdhmf, classmark:sdhp, classmark:sdhr, classmark:sekh, classmark:sekm.
skos:mappingRelation classmark:sf, classmark:sfa, classmark:sfc, classmark:sfd, classmark:sfe.
classmark:hb1-3840 skos:mappingRelation classmark:sff.
skos:mappingRelation classmark:sfg.
classmark:hb1-3840 skos:mappingRelation classmark:sfh.
skos:mappingRelation classmark:sfk, classmark:sfn.
classmark:hb1-3840 skos:mappingRelation classmark:sgb, classmark:sgf, classmark:sgp.
classmark:hv1-9960 skos:mappingRelation classmark:sha, classmark:shb, classmark:she.
classmark:hb1-3840 skos:mappingRelation classmark:tam, classmark:tc, classmark:th, classmark:ti.
classmark:hj9-9940 skos:mappingRelation classmark:tid.
classmark:hb1-3840 skos:mappingRelation classmark:tiq, classmark:tiqb, classmark:tis.
classmark:hf1-6182 skos:mappingRelation classmark:tl, classmark:tla, classmark:tld, classmark:tlg, classmark:tln, classmark:tmr.
classmark:he1-9990 skos:mappingRelation classmark:to.
classmark:hf1-6182 skos:mappingRelation classmark:tog.
classmark:hb1-3840 skos:mappingRelation classmark:vdcp.
classmark:he1-9990 skos:mappingRelation classmark:vdwb.
classmark:hb1-3840 skos:mappingRelation classmark:vpx, classmark:vtm, classmark:ylh, classmark:zpn, .
skos:mappingRelation .
classmark:hs1-3371 skos:mappingRelation .
classmark:h1-99 skos:mappingRelation .
classmark:hn1-995 skos:mappingRelation .
skos:mappingRelation , .
classmark:hb1-3840 skos:mappingRelation .
skos:mappingRelation .
classmark:hb1-3840 skos:mappingRelation .
classmark:hj9-9940 skos:mappingRelation , , , , .
skos:mappingRelation , .
classmark:hf1-6182 skos:mappingRelation classmark:jbr.
classmark:h1-99 skos:hiddenLabel "H1-99"@en;
skos:prefLabel "Social sciences (General)"@en;
skos:inScheme classification:lccrange;
a skos:Concept;
skos:broader classmark:h1-10000.
classmark:ha1-4737 skos:hiddenLabel "HA1-4737"@en;
skos:prefLabel "Statistics"@en;
skos:inScheme classification:lccrange;
a skos:Concept;
skos:broader classmark:h1-10000;
skos:narrower classmark:ha29-32, classmark:ha36-37, classmark:ha38-39, classmark:ha154-4737.
classmark:hb1-3840 skos:narrower classmark:hb71-74, classmark:hb501, classmark:hb201-206, classmark:hb801-843, classmark:hb131-147, classmark:hb522-715, , classmark:hb3711-3840, classmark:hb238-251, classmark:hb848-3697;
skos:hiddenLabel "HB1-3840"@en;
skos:prefLabel "Economic theory. Demography"@en;
skos:inScheme classification:lccrange;
a skos:Concept;
skos:broader classmark:h1-10000;
skos:narrower classmark:hb221-236, classmark:hb75-130.
classmark:hc10-1085 skos:narrower classmark:hc94-1085;
skos:hiddenLabel "HC10-1085"@en;
skos:prefLabel "Economic history and conditions"@en;
skos:inScheme classification:lccrange;
a skos:Concept;
skos:broader classmark:h1-10000;
skos:narrower classmark:hc92, classmark:hc79.
classmark:hd28-9999 skos:narrower classmark:hd41, , , classmark:hd72-88, , classmark:hd58, classmark:hd1401-2210, , , , classmark:hd62, classmark:hd61, classmark:hd69;
skos:hiddenLabel "HD28-9999"@en;
skos:prefLabel "Industries. Land use. Labor"@en;
skos:inScheme classification:lccrange;
a skos:Concept;
skos:broader classmark:h1-10000;
skos:narrower , classmark:hd9000-9999, classmark:hd4801-8943, , , , classmark:hd28-70, , , .
classmark:he1-9990 skos:narrower classmark:he9723-9737, classmark:he331-380, , ;
skos:hiddenLabel "HE1-9990"@en;
skos:prefLabel "Transportation and communications"@en;
skos:inScheme classification:lccrange;
a skos:Concept;
skos:broader classmark:h1-10000;
skos:narrower , , classmark:he9713-9715, classmark:he5601-5725, classmark:he305-311, classmark:he1001-5600, classmark:he323-328, , classmark:he9719-9721, classmark:he9751-9756, classmark:he9761-9900, classmark:he5751-5870, classmark:he7511-7549, classmark:he6000-7500, , classmark:he5746-5749, classmark:he5880-5990.
classmark:hf1-6182 skos:narrower classmark:hf1014, classmark:hf1040-1054, classmark:hf1701-2701, classmark:hf3000-4055, classmark:hf294-343;
skos:hiddenLabel "HF1-6182"@en;
skos:prefLabel "Commerce"@en;
skos:inScheme classification:lccrange;
a skos:Concept;
skos:broader classmark:h1-10000;
skos:narrower classmark:hf1021-1027, classmark:hf5001-6182.
classmark:hg1-9999 skos:narrower classmark:hg4001-4285, classmark:hg1501-3550, classmark:hg178, classmark:hg179, classmark:hg4501-6051, , classmark:hg201-1496, classmark:hg3810-4000, , classmark:hg3691-3769;
skos:hiddenLabel "HG1-9999"@en;
skos:prefLabel "Finance"@en;
skos:inScheme classification:lccrange;
a skos:Concept;
skos:broader classmark:h1-10000;
skos:narrower classmark:hg8011-9999.
classmark:hj9-9940 skos:narrower classmark:hj6603-7390, , classmark:hj2005-2216, classmark:hj8001-8899, classmark:hj210-240, classmark:hj2240-5908, classmark:hj241-1620;
skos:hiddenLabel "HJ9-9940"@en;
skos:prefLabel "Public finance"@en;
skos:inScheme classification:lccrange;
a skos:Concept;
skos:broader classmark:h1-10000;
skos:narrower classmark:hj7461-7980, classmark:hj9701-9940, classmark:hj9103-9695.
classmark:hm1-1281 skos:narrower classmark:hm826;
skos:hiddenLabel "HM1-1281"@en;
skos:prefLabel "Sociology"@en;
skos:inScheme classification:lccrange;
a skos:Concept;
skos:broader classmark:h1-10000;
skos:narrower classmark:hm706, classmark:hm701, classmark:hm481-554, classmark:hm811-821, classmark:hm831-901, classmark:hm1001-1281, classmark:hm435-477, classmark:hm621-656, classmark:hm1-299, classmark:hm711-806, classmark:hm661-696.
classmark:hn1-995 skos:narrower classmark:hn41-46, classmark:hn50-995;
skos:hiddenLabel "HN1-995"@en;
skos:prefLabel "Social history and conditions. Social problems."@en;
skos:inScheme classification:lccrange;
a skos:Concept;
skos:broader classmark:h1-10000;
skos:narrower classmark:hn30-39.
classmark:hq1-2044 skos:narrower classmark:hq450-472, , classmark:hq2042-2044, ;
skos:hiddenLabel "HQ1-2044"@en;
skos:prefLabel "The Family. Marriage. Women"@en;
skos:inScheme classification:lccrange;
a skos:Concept;
skos:broader classmark:h1-10000;
skos:narrower classmark:hq12-449, classmark:hq2035-2039, , classmark:hq503-1064, .
classmark:hs1-3371 skos:narrower classmark:hs1355, classmark:hs2501-3371, , , classmark:hs1201-1350, classmark:hs351-929, classmark:hs951-1179;
skos:hiddenLabel "HS1-3371"@en;
skos:prefLabel "Societies: secret, benevolent, etc."@en;
skos:inScheme classification:lccrange;
a skos:Concept;
skos:broader classmark:h1-10000.
classmark:ht51-1595 skos:narrower classmark:ht1501-1595, classmark:ht601-1445;
skos:hiddenLabel "HT51-1595"@en;
skos:prefLabel "Communities. Classes. Races"@en;
skos:inScheme classification:lccrange;
a skos:Concept;
skos:broader classmark:h1-10000;
skos:narrower classmark:ht101-395, classmark:ht401-485, classmark:ht51-65.
classmark:hv1-9960 skos:narrower classmark:hv7231-9960, , classmark:hv547, classmark:hv544, , classmark:hv541, , classmark:hv675-677, , classmark:hv680-696, classmark:hv5725-5770, classmark:hv4961-4995, classmark:hv5800-5840, classmark:hv697-4959, classmark:hv530, classmark:hv85-525, classmark:hv640-645;
skos:hiddenLabel "HV1-9960"@en;
skos:prefLabel "Social pathology. Social and public welfare."@en;
skos:inScheme classification:lccrange;
a skos:Concept;
skos:broader classmark:h1-10000;
skos:narrower classmark:hv650-670, classmark:hv40-69.
skos:narrower classmark:hx806-811, classmark:hx519-550;
skos:hiddenLabel "HX1-970.7"@en;
skos:prefLabel "Socialism. Communism. Anarchism"@en;
skos:inScheme classification:lccrange;
a skos:Concept;
skos:broader classmark:h1-10000.
skos:hiddenLabel "HX821-970.9"@en;
skos:prefLabel "Anarchism"@en;
skos:inScheme classification:lccrange;
a skos:Concept;
skos:broader classmark:h1-10000.
skos:narrower classmark:hx626-696.
classification:lccrange a skos:ConceptScheme;
skos:note "LCC Ranges groups together ranges of Library of Congress Classification numbers into hierarchies. This coarse classification is used to map to other classification systems."@en;
skos:prefLabel "LCC Range"@en.
classmark:h1-99 "8447"^^.
classmark:ha1-4737 "844"^^.
classmark:hb1-3840 "27488"^^.
classmark:hc10-1085 "7270"^^.
classmark:hd28-9999 "663"^^.
classmark:he1-9990 "4749"^^.
classmark:hf1-6182 "13175"^^.
classmark:hg1-9999 "4641"^^.
classmark:hj9-9940 "1805"^^.
classmark:hm1-1281 "1084"^^.
classmark:hn1-995 "3737"^^.
classmark:hq1-2044 "412"^^.
classmark:hs1-3371 "401"^^.
classmark:ht51-1595 "29"^^.
classmark:hv1-9960 "2103"^^.
"21767"^^.
"0"^^.
classmark:hm1-1281 skos:mappingRelation , ;
"Sociology is the academic study of social behaviour, including its origins, development, organization, and institutions. It is a social science that uses various methods of empirical investigation and critical analysis to develop a body of knowledge about social order, social disorder and social change. Many sociologists aim to conduct research that may be apply directly to social policy and welfare, while others focus primarily on refining the theoretical understanding of social processes. Subject matter ranges from the micro level of individual agency and interaction to the macro level of systems and the social structure.The traditional focuses of sociology include social stratification, social class, social mobility, religion, secularisation, law, sexuality and deviance. As all spheres of human activity are affected by the interplay between social structure and individual agency, sociology has gradually expanded its focus to further subjects, such as health, medical, military and penal institutions, the Internet, education, and the role of social activity in the development of scientific knowledge.The range of social scientific methods has also expanded. Social researchers draw upon a variety of qualitative and quantitative techniques. The linguistic and cultural turns of the mid-twentieth century led to increasingly interpretative, hermeneutic, and philosophic approaches towards the analysis of society. Conversely, more recent decadesTemplate:Which? have seen the rise of new analytically, mathematically and computationally rigorous techniques, such as agent-based modelling and social network analysis.Social research informs politicians and policy makers, educators, planners, lawmakers, administrators, developers, business magnates, managers, social workers, non-governmental organisations, non-profit organisations, and people interested in resolving social issues in general. There is often a great deal of crossover between social research, market research, and other statistical fields."@en;
.
classmark:ha1-4737 skos:mappingRelation , ;
;
;
"Statistics is the study of the collection, analysis, interpretation, presentation, and organization of data. In applying statistics to, e.g., a scientific, industrial, or societal problem, it is necessary to begin with a population or process to be studied. Populations can be diverse topics such as \"all persons living in a country\" or \"every atom composing a crystal\". It deals with all aspects of data including the planning of data collection in terms of the design of surveys and experiments.In case census data cannot be collected, statisticians collect data by developing specific experiment designs and survey samples. Representative sampling assures that inferences and conclusions can safely extend from the sample to the population as a whole. An experimental study involves taking measurements of the system under study, manipulating the system, and then taking additional measurements using the same procedure to determine if the manipulation has modified the values of the measurements. In contrast, an observational study does not involve experimental manipulation.Two main statistical methodologies are used in data analysis: descriptive statistics, which summarizes data from a sample using indexes such as the mean or standard deviation, and inferential statistics, which draws conclusions from data that are subject to random variation (e.g., observational errors, sampling variation). Descriptive statistics are most often concerned with two sets of properties of a distribution (sample or population): central tendency (or location) seeks to characterize the distribution's central or typical value, while dispersion (or variability) characterizes the extent to which members of the distribution depart from its center and each other. Inferences on mathematical statistics are made under the framework of probability theory, which deals with the analysis of random phenomena. To make an inference upon unknown quantities, one or more estimators are evaluated using the sample.Standard statistical procedure involve the development of a null hypothesis, a general statement or default position that there is no relationship between two quantities. Rejecting or disproving the null hypothesis is a central task in the modern practice of science, and gives a precise sense in which a claim is capable of being proven false. What statisticians call an alternative hypothesis is simply an hypothesis that contradicts the null hypothesis. Working from a null hypothesis two basic forms of error are recognized: Type I errors (null hypothesis is falsely rejected giving a \"false positive\") and Type II errors (null hypothesis fails to be rejected and an actual difference between populations is missed giving a \"false negative\"). A critical region is the set of values of the estimator that leads to refuting the null hypothesis. The probability of type I error is therefore the probability that the estimator belongs to the critical region given that null hypothesis is true (statistical significance) and the probability of type II error is the probability that the estimator doesn't belong to the critical region given that the alternative hypothesis is true. The statistical power of a test is the probability that it correctly rejects the null hypothesis when the null hypothesis is false. Multiple problems have come to be associated with this framework: ranging from obtaining a sufficient sample size to specifying an adequate null hypothesis.Measurement processes that generate statistical data are also subject to error. Many of these errors are classified as random (noise) or systematic (bias), but other important types of errors (e.g., blunder, such as when an analyst reports incorrect units) can also be important. The presence of missing data and/or censoring may result in biased estimates and specific techniques have been developed to address these problems. Confidence intervals allow statisticians to express how closely the sample estimate matches the true value in the whole population. Formally, a 95% confidence interval for a value is a range where, if the sampling and analysis were repeated under the same conditions (yielding a different dataset), the interval would include the true (population) value in 95% of all possible cases. In statistics, dependence is any statistical relationship between two random variables or two sets of data. Correlation refers to any of a broad class of statistical relationships involving dependence. If two variables are correlated, they may or may not be the cause of one another. The correlation phenomena could be caused by a third, previously unconsidered phenomenon, called a lurking variable or confounding variable.Statistics can be said to have begun in ancient civilization, going back at least to the 5th century BC, but it was not until the 18th century that it started to draw more heavily from calculus and probability theory. Statistics continues to be an area of active research, for example on the problem of how to analyze Big data."@en.