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Book
xii, 274 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm.
  • Introduction Before You Start Initial Data Analysis When to Use Linear Modeling History Estimation Linear Model Matrix Representation Estimating b Least Squares Estimation Examples of Calculating b Example QR Decomposition Gauss-Markov Theorem Goodness of Fit Identifiability Orthogonality Inference Hypothesis Tests to Compare Models Testing Examples Permutation Tests Sampling Confidence Intervals for b Bootstrap Confidence Intervals Prediction Confidence Intervals for Predictions Predicting Body Fat Autoregression What Can Go Wrong with Predictions? Explanation Simple Meaning Causality Designed Experiments Observational Data Matching Covariate Adjustment Qualitative Support for Causation Diagnostics Checking Error Assumptions Finding Unusual Observations Checking the Structure of the Model Discussion Problems with the Predictors Errors in the Predictors Changes of Scale Collinearity Problems with the Error Generalized Least Squares Weighted Least Squares Testing for Lack of Fit Robust Regression Transformation Transforming the Response Transforming the Predictors Broken Stick Regression Polynomials Splines Additive Models More Complex Models Model Selection Hierarchical Models Testing-Based Procedures Criterion-Based Procedures Summary Shrinkage Methods Principal Components Partial Least Squares Ridge Regression Lasso Insurance Redlining-A Complete Example Ecological Correlation Initial Data Analysis Full Model and Diagnostics Sensitivity Analysis Discussion Missing Data Types of Missing Data Deletion Single Imputation Multiple Imputation Categorical Predictors A Two-Level Factor Factors and Quantitative Predictors Interpretation with Interaction Terms Factors with More than Two Levels Alternative Codings of Qualitative Predictors One Factor Models The Model An Example Diagnostics Pairwise Comparisons False Discovery Rate Models with Several Factors Two Factors with No Replication Two Factors with Replication Two Factors with an Interaction Larger Factorial Experiments Experiments with Blocks Randomized Block Design Latin Squares Balanced Incomplete Block Design Appendix: About R Bibliography Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781439887332 20160617
A Hands-On Way to Learning Data Analysis Part of the core of statistics, linear models are used to make predictions and explain the relationship between the response and the predictors. Understanding linear models is crucial to a broader competence in the practice of statistics. Linear Models with R, Second Edition explains how to use linear models in physical science, engineering, social science, and business applications. The book incorporates several improvements that reflect how the world of R has greatly expanded since the publication of the first edition. New to the Second Edition Reorganized material on interpreting linear models, which distinguishes the main applications of prediction and explanation and introduces elementary notions of causality Additional topics, including QR decomposition, splines, additive models, Lasso, multiple imputation, and false discovery rates Extensive use of the ggplot2 graphics package in addition to base graphics Like its widely praised, best-selling predecessor, this edition combines statistics and R to seamlessly give a coherent exposition of the practice of linear modeling. The text offers up-to-date insight on essential data analysis topics, from estimation, inference, and prediction to missing data, factorial models, and block designs. Numerous examples illustrate how to apply the different methods using R.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781439887332 20160617
Science Library (Li and Ma)
STATS-203-01
Book
xiv, 442 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
  • 1. Observational studies and experiments-- 2. The regression line-- 3. Matrix algebra-- 4. Multiple regression-- 5. Multiple regression: special topics-- 6. Path models-- 7. Maximum likelihood-- 8. The bootstrap-- 9. Simultaneous equations-- 10. Issues in statistical modeling.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521112437 20160528
This lively and engaging book explains the things you have to know in order to read empirical papers in the social and health sciences, as well as the techniques you need to build statistical models of your own. The discussion in the book is organized around published studies, as are many of the exercises. Relevant journal articles are reprinted at the back of the book. Freedman makes a thorough appraisal of the statistical methods in these papers and in a variety of other examples. He illustrates the principles of modelling, and the pitfalls. The discussion shows you how to think about the critical issues - including the connection (or lack of it) between the statistical models and the real phenomena. The book is written for advanced undergraduates and beginning graduate students in statistics, as well as students and professionals in the social and health sciences.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521112437 20160528
Cambridge Core Access limited to one user.
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving), Science Library (Li and Ma)
STATS-203-01