# How would I call a combination of specific data and procedure used to analyze the data?

So I have a number of different sets of data, let's call them A, B, C, D etc. I also have a number of analysis methods for the data. Let's call them 1, 2, 3 etc.

I'm looking for a word or a phrase, if no single word exists, that can be used to explain the combination of the data and analysis method. So I'd have let's say α=(A,1), β=(A,2), γ=(B,3). What name would I use for the α, β or γ?

I was initially thinking of just using "dataset", but with that word, people tend to confuse A, B, C and α, β, γ.

Edit

OK, I see that people are taking interest, but I'm nor 100% sure if I explained clearly what I'm trying to do. So here's a couple of examples:

Here's another example:

After comparison of results, WHAT α has shown more accurate results than β, while WHAT γ has shown marginally worse results than α, but had 30% faster processing time...

• In database theory, a view is the result set of a stored query on the data. Would you be happy to call your "analysis methods" stored queries? Commented Dec 19, 2016 at 14:33
• @FumbleFingers While this would help CS people understand what is happening, I dont think that would make it clearer for my intended audience, which comes from medical and control systems fields. Commented Dec 19, 2016 at 14:59
• Why would your intended audience not understand the basic figurative allusion in view? Commented Dec 19, 2016 at 15:12
• @FumbleFingers I don't know why, but I tested this in the meantime and had negative results. Commented Dec 19, 2016 at 15:42
• Perhaps you need to explain in more detail exactly what you want your audience to understand from your terminology. Is it actually the basic concept of what professionals in the business of data analysis & presentation would call a view, or something different? Commented Dec 19, 2016 at 15:46