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 Brian S Blais - Save The Broccoli Publishing
This is a new approach to an introductory statistical inference textbook, motivated by probability theory as logic. It is targeted to the typical Statistics 101 college student, and covers the topics typically covered in the first semester.
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 Jamie DeCoster - University of Alabama
It is important to know how to understand statistics so that we can make the proper judgments when a person presents us with an argument backed by data. Data are numbers with a context. We must always keep the meaning of our data in mind.
by Benjamin Yakir - The Hebrew University of Jerusalem
This is an introduction to statistics, with R, without calculus. The target audience for this book is college students who are required to learn statistics, students with little background in mathematics and often no motivation to learn more.