None of these metrics take into account the ranking of the results. Ranking is very important for web search engines, as readers rarely go beyond the first page of results and there are too many documents on the web to manually rank all if they are to be included or excluded in a given search. The addition of a cut-off on a number of results takes into account to some extent the ranking. For example, the precision of k is a precision measure that looks only at the first 10 search results (k = 10). More sophisticated metrics, like for example. B the enhanced cumulative profit, take into account each ranking and are more often used when it is important. Accuracy is also used as a statistical measure of how a binary classification test correctly identifies or excludes a condition. In other words, accuracy is the share of correct predictions (both positive and actual negative) in the total number of cases examined.  To illustrate the context through semantics, it is often called «rand-precision» or «rand-index».
   This is a parameter of the test. The formula for quantifying binary accuracy is as follows: Alternatively, in the scientific context, if one wishes to specify the margin of error, one can use a notation such as 7.54398 (23) × 10-10 m, which means a range between 7.54375 and 7.54421 × 10-10 m. A common convention in science and technology is to implicitly express precision and/or precision by meaningful numbers. Unless explicitly stated, the margin of error is understood as half the value of the last significant location. For example, a record of 843.6 m or 843.0 m or 800.0 m would imply a distance of 0.05 m (the last significant place being the tenth place), while a record of 843 m would imply a margin of error of 0.5 m (the last significant digits being the units). To measure a quantity, accuracy is the proximity of measurements to a given value, while accuracy is the proximity of measurements to one another. In logic simulation, a common mistake in evaluating accurate models is comparing a simulation logic model to a transistor switching simulation model. This is a comparison of differences in accuracy, not precision. Accuracy is measured in terms of detail and accuracy in relation to reality.   Technical errors can be divided into two categories: accidental error and systematic error.
As the name suggests, accidental errors occur regularly, for no apparent reason. A systematic error occurs if there is a problem with the instrument. For example, a scale could be poorly calibrated and read 0.5 g without reading anything on it. All measurements would therefore be overestimated by 0.5 g. If you don`t take this into account in your measurement, your measurement contains an error. Accuracy indicates how close a measurement is to the right value for that measurement….