by Miguel A. Hernan, James M. Robins
Publisher: Chapman & Hall/CRC 2015
Number of pages: 352
The book provides a cohesive presentation of concepts of, and methods for, causal inference. We expect that the book will be of interest to anyone interested in causal inference, e.g., epidemiologists, statisticians, psychologists, economists, sociologists, other social scientists... The book is geared towards graduate students and practitioners.
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by Henk van Elst - arXiv
These lecture notes were written to provide an accessible though technically solid introduction to the logic of systematical analyses of statistical data to undergraduate and postgraduate students in the Social Sciences and Economics in particular.
by Peter Young - arXiv
These notes discuss, in a style intended for physicists, how to average data and fit it to some functional form. I try to make clear what is being calculated, what assumptions are being made, and to give a derivation of results.
by Douglas S. Shafer, Zhiyi Zhang - lardbucket.org
This book is meant to be a textbook for a standard one-semester introductory statistics course for general education students. Our motivation for writing it is to provide a low-cost alternative to many existing popular textbooks on the market.
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.