by Henry Lewis Rietz
Publisher: Open Court Pub. Co 1927
Number of pages: 208
The present monograph will accomplish its main purpose if it makes a slight contribution toward shifting the emphasis and point of view in the study of statistics in the direction of the consideration of the underlying theory involved in certain highly important methods of statistical analysis, and if it introduces some of the recent advances in mathematical statistics to a wider range of readers.
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by Pete Kaslik
Contents: Statistical Reasoning; Obtaining Useful Evidence; Examining the Evidence Using Graphs and Statistics; Inferential Theory; Testing Hypotheses; Confidence Intervals and Sample Size; Analysis of Bivariate Quantitative Data; Chi Square; etc.
by Stan Brown - BrownMath.com
This book is an alternative to the usual textbooks for a one-semester course in statistics. The author tried to make statistics approachable to anyone with high-school math, but it's still a technical subject. There is very little use of formulas.
by Sidney Tyrrell - BookBoon
This textbook is for people who want to know how to use SPSS for analyzing data. The author has considerable experience of teaching many such people and assumes they know the basics of statistics but nothing about SPSS, or as it is now known, PASW.
by Wolfgang K. Hardle, Leopold Simar - Springer
The authors present multivariate data analysis in a way that is understandable to non-mathematicians and practitioners confronted by statistical data analysis. The book has a friendly yet rigorous style. Mathematical results are clearly stated.