# All of Statistics: A Concise Course in Statistical Inference-with 95 Figures

Material type: TextSeries: Springer texts in statisticsPublication details: New York : Springer, ©2004Description: xix, 442 pages : illustrationsISBN: 9780387402727; 0387402721 Subject(s): Mathematical statisticsDDC classification: 519.5Item type | Current library | Collection | Call number | Status | Date due | Barcode | Item holds |
---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|

Reference Books | Main Library Reference | Reference | 519.5 WAS (Browse shelf(Opens below)) | Available | 012094 | ||

Reference Books | Main Library Reference | Reference | 519.5 WAS (Browse shelf(Opens below)) | Available | 011304 |

Bibliography & index

I. Probability --

1. Probability --

2. Random Variables --

3. Expectation --

4. Inequalities --

5. Convergence of Random Variables --

II. Statistical Inference --

6. Models, Statistical Inference and Learning --

7. Estimating the CDF and Statistical Functionals --

8. The Bootstrap --

9. Parametric Inference --

10. Hypothesis Testing and p-values --

11. Bayesian Inference --

12. Statistical Decision Theory --

III. Statistical Models and Methods --

13. Linear and Logistic Regression --

14. Multivariate Models --

15. Inference About Independence --

16. Causal Inference --

17. Directed Graphs and Conditional Independence --

18. Undirected Graphs --

19. Log-Linear Models --

20. Nonparametric Curve Estimation --

21. Smoothing Using Orthogonal Functions --

22. Classification --

23. Probability Redux: Stochastic Processes --

24. Simulation Methods.

"This book is for people who want to learn probability and statistics quickly. It brings together many of the main ideas in modern statistics in one place. The book is suitable for students and researchers in statistics, computer science, data mining, and machine learning." "This book covers a much wider range of topics than a typical introductory text on mathematical statistics. It includes modern topics like nonparametric curve estimation, bootstrapping, and classification, topics that are usually relegated to follow-up courses. The reader is assumed to know calculus and a little linear algebra. No previous knowledge of probability and statistics is required. The text can be used at the advanced undergraduate and graduate levels."--Jacket.

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