If you use the events/trials syntax, each observation is split into two observations. One has the response value 1 with a frequency equal to the value of the events variable. The other observation has the response value 2 and a frequency equal to the value of (trials – events). These two observations have the same explanatory variable values and the same WEIGHT values as the original observation.
For either the single-trial or the events/trials syntax, let j index all observations. In other words, for the single-trial syntax, j indexes the actual observations. And, for the events/trials syntax, j indexes the observations after splitting (as described previously). If your data set has 30 observations and you use the single-trial syntax, j has values from 1 to 30; if you use the events/trials syntax, j has values from 1 to 60.
Suppose the response variable in a cumulative response model can take on the ordered values , where k is an integer . The likelihood for the jth observation with ordered response value and explanatory variables vector ( row vectors) is given by
where is the logistic, normal, or extreme-value distribution function; are ordered intercept parameters; and is the slope parameter vector.
For the generalized logit model, letting the st level be the reference level, the intercepts are unordered and the slope vector varies with each logit. The likelihood for the jth observation with ordered response value and explanatory variables vector (row vectors) is given by