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Statistical Analysis and Data Display

  • Kartonierter Einband
  • 756 Seiten
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1 Audience Students seeking master's degrees in applied statistics in the late 1960s and 1970s typically took a year-long sequence... Weiterlesen
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1 Audience Students seeking master's degrees in applied statistics in the late 1960s and 1970s typically took a year-long sequence in statistical methods. Popular choices of the course text book in that period prior to the availability of high speed computing and graphics capability were those authored by Snedecor and Cochran, and Steel and Torrie. By 1980, the topical coverage in these classics failed to include a great many new and important elementary techniques in the data analyst's toolkit. In order to teach the statistical methods sequence with adequate coverage of topics, it became necessary to draw material from each of four or five text sources. Obviously, such a situation makes life difficult for both students and instructors. In addition, statistics students need to become proficient with at least one high-quality statistical software package. This book can serve as a standalone text for a contemporary year-long course in statistical methods at a level appropriate for statistics majors at the master's level or other quantitatively oriented disciplines at the doctoral level. The topics include both concepts and techniques developed many years ago and a variety of newer tools not commonly found in textbooks.

This book provides a concise overview of modern statistical topics at an elementary level. Assuming an understanding of basic calculus and a previous statistics course, it will serve as a reference book for applied statisticians in many quantitative areas who are interested in statistical methods. Each chapter introduces concepts and terminology, develops the rationale for its methods, and gives examples supported by graphs and computer output. There is an emphasis on graphical displays, and computeroutput is given in both S-PLUS and SAS.

1 Introduction and Motivation.- 2 Data and Statistics.- 3 Statistics Concepts.- 4 Graphs.- 5 Introductory Inference.- 6 One-Way Analysis of Variance.- 7 Multiple Comparisons.- 8 Linear Regression by Least Squares.- 9 Multiple RegressionMore Than One Predictor.- 10 Multiple RegressionDummy Variables and Contrasts.- 11 Multiple RegressionRegression Diagnostics.- 12 Two-Way Analysis of Variance.- 13 Design of ExperimentsFactorial Designs.- 14 Design of ExperimentsComplex Designs.- 15 Bivariate StatisticsDiscrete Data.- 16 Nonparametrics.- 17 Logistic Regression.- 18 Time Series Analysis.- A Software.- A.1 Statistical Software.- A.2 Text Editing Software.- A.2.1 Emacs.- A.2.2 Microsoft Word.- A.3 Word Processing Software.- A.3.2 Microsoft Word.- A.4 Graphics Display Software.- A.5 Operating Systems.- A.6 Mathematical Fonts.- A.7 Directory Structure.- A.7.1 HOME Directory.- A.7.2 HH Book Online Files.- B.1 Create Your Working Directory and Make the HH Library Available.- B.1.3 Windows and R.- B.1.6 Unix and R.- B.4 HH Library Functions.- B.5 Learning the S Language.- B.6 S Language Style.- C SAS.- C.1 Make the HH Library Available.- C.1.1 Windows.- C.1.2 Unix.- C.2 Using SAS with HH.- C.2.1 Reading HH Datasets.- C.2.2 Any Other Data Files.- C.2.3 ASCII Data Files with TAB Characters.- C.2.4 Windows and Unix EOL (End-of-Line) Conventions.- C.3 Macros.- C.4 Learning the SAS Language.- C.5 SAS Coding Conventions.- D Probability Distributions.- D.1.1 An Example Involving Calculations with the Binomial Distribution.- D.2 Noncentral Probability Distributions.- E Editors.- E.1 Working Style.- E.2 Typography.- E.3 Emacs and ESS.- E.3.1 ESS.- E.3.2 Mouse and Keyboard.- E.3.3 Learning Emacs.- E.3.4 Requirements.- E.4 Microsoft Word.- E.4.1 Learning Word.- E.4.2 Requirements 6.- E.5 Microsoft Excel.- E.5.1 Database Management.- E.5.2 Organizing Calculations.- E.5.3 Excel as a Statistical Calculator.- E.6 Exhortations, Some of Which Are Writing Style.- E.6.1 Writing Style.- E.6.2 Programming Style and Common Errors.- E.6.3 Presentation of Results.- F Mathematics Preliminaries.- F.1 Algebra Review.- F.2 Elementary Differential Calculus.- F.3 An Application of Differential Calculus.- F.4 Topics in Matrix Algebra.- F.4.1 Elementary Operations.- F.4.2 Linear Independence.- F.4.3 Rank.- F.4.4 Quadratic Forms.- F.4.5 Orthogonal Transformations.- F.4.6 Orthogonal Basis.- F.4.8 Matrix FactorizationCholesky.- F.4.9 Orthogonal Polynomials.- F.4.10 Projection Matrices.- F.4.11 Geometry ot Mlatrices.- F.4.12 Eigenvalues and Eigenvectors.- F.4.13 Singular Value Decomposition.- F.4.14 Generalized Inverse.- F.4.15 Solving Linear Equations.- F.5 Combinations and Permutations.- F.5.1 Factorial.- F.5.2 Permutations.- F.5.3 Combinations.- F.6 Exercises.- G Graphs Based on Cartesian Products.- G.1 Structured Sets of Graphs.- G.1.1 Cartesian Products.- G.1.2 Trellis Paradigm.- G.2 Scatterplot Matrices: splom and xysplom.- G.3 Cartesian Products of Sets of Functions.- G.4 Graphs Requiring Multiple Calls to xysplom.- G.5 Asymmetric Roles for the Row and Column Sets.- G.6 Rotated Plots.- G.7 Squared Residual Plots.- G.8 Alternate Presentations.- References.- List of Datasets.


Titel: Statistical Analysis and Data Display
Untertitel: An Intermediate Course with Examples in S-Plus, R, and SAS
EAN: 9781441923202
ISBN: 1441923209
Format: Kartonierter Einband
Herausgeber: Springer New York
Genre: Mathematik
Anzahl Seiten: 756
Gewicht: 1395g
Größe: H254mm x B178mm x T40mm
Jahr: 2010
Auflage: Softcover reprint of the original 1st ed. 2004

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