Theory of Statistics
by James E. Gentle
Publisher: George Mason University 2012
Number of pages: 900
This document is directed toward students for whom mathematical statistics is or will become an important part of their lives. Obviously, such students should be able to work through the details of 'hard' proofs and derivations. In addition, students at this level should acquire, or begin acquiring, a deep appreciation for the field, including its historical development and its relation to other areas of mathematics and science generally.
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by David W. Stockburger - Missouri State University
The book for a course in multivariate statistics for first year graduate or advanced undergraduates. It is neither a mathematical treatise nor a cookbook. Instead of complicated mathematical proofs the author wrote about mathematical ideas.
by Richard Lowry
Free full-length textbook written by a professor of psychology at Vassar College in Poughkeepsie, it offers teachers and students of statistics lots of information. The book covers probability, distribution and correlation, and regression.
by Philip B. Stark - University of California, Berkeley
This text was written for an introductory class in Statistics for students in Business, Economics, or Social Science. This is the first and last class in Statistics. It also covers logic and reasoning at a level suitable for a general course.
by Hugh D. Young - McGraw Hill
A concise, highly readable introduction to statistical methods. Even with a limited mathematics background, readers can understand what statistical methods are and how they may be used to obtain the best possible results from experimental data.