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Derived from his bestselling text Statistics for People Who (Think They) Hate Statistics, author Neil J. Salkind presents readers with The Excel Edition! Using the same personable and clear style that made previous editions so successful, this new edition teaches students how they can use Excel to learn the basics of statistics. This is not a text on how to use Excel, rather it illustrates how this program can make the statistics learning experience a better one.
Statistics for People Who (Think They) Hate Statistics: Using Microsoft Excel 2016, Fourth Edition presents an often intimidating and difficult subject in a way that is clear, informative, and personable. Researchers and students will appreciate the book's unhurried pace and thorough, friendly presentation. Opening with an introduction to Excel 2016, including coverage of how to use functions and formulas, this edition also shows students how to install the Excel Data Analysis Tools option to access a host of useful analytical techniques. The book walks readers through various statistical procedures, beginning with simple descriptive statistics, correlations, and graphical representations of data, and ending with inferential techniques, analysis of variance, and a new introductory chapter on working with large datasets and data mining using Excel.
Now in its Seventh Edition, Neil J. Salkind’s bestselling Statistics for People Who (Think They) Hate Statistics with new co-author Bruce B. Frey teaches an often intimidating subject with a humorous, personable, and informative approach that reduces statistics anxiety. With instruction in SPSS®, the authors guide students through basic and advanced statistical procedures, from correlation and graph creation to analysis of variance, regression, non-parametric tests, and more. The Seventh Edition includes new real-world examples, additional coverage on multiple regression and power and effect size, and a robust interactive eBook with video tutorials and animations of key concepts. In the end, students who (think they) hate statistics will understand how to explain the results of many statistical analyses and won’t be intimidated by basic statistical tasks.
Statistics For People Who Think They Hate Statistics Using R by Neil J. Salkind
Neil J. Salkind’s bestselling Statistics for People Who (Think They) Hate Statistics has been helping ease student anxiety around an often intimidating subject since it first published in 2000. Now the bestselling SPSS® and Excel® versions are joined by a text for use with the R software, Statistics for People Who (Think They) Hate Statistics Using R. New co-author Leslie A. Shaw carries forward Salkind’s signature humorous, personable, and informative approach as the text guides students in a grounding of statistical basics and R computing, and the application of statistics to research studies. The book covers various basic and advanced statistical procedures, from correlation and graph creation to analysis of variance, regression, non-parametric tests, and more.
Prepared by David Kremelberg (University of Connecticut, Storrs), this study guide offers additional review and practice to help you succeed in your statistics class. Each chapter corresponds to the appropriate chapter in Neil Salkind's Statistics for People Who (Think They) Hate Statistics, Fourth Edition, and contains the following: a chapter outline; learning objectives; key terms; a chapter summary; true/false, short-answer, and essay questions; and exercises.
Excel Statistics by Neil J. Salkind
Designed for users already familiar with basic computer operations, Neil J. Salkind's Excel Statistics: A Quick Guide shows readers how to utilize the features of Microsoft® Excel to answer both simple and complex questions about data analysis. Part I explores thirty Excel functions, each one detailed on a two-page spread. The description and use of each function appear on one page with corresponding screen shots of the function in action on the facing page, allowing the user to see what the function looks like as it is being applied. Part II of the text contains fifteen Analysis Toolpak tools, each explained using the same two-page spread design as for the functions. Excel novices and experts alike will find this text not only practical but easy to use and engaging. Key Features: - Each function and tool is accompanied by an Excel file, accessible through the SAGE Web site, to be used as an example of each analysis. Access these files through the SAGE website (www.sagepub.com/salkindexcelstats) or through www.onlinefilefolder.com. - The screenshots and steps feature Microsoft Excel 2010 and are compatible with Microsoft 97-2003 and Excel 5.0/95. - Designed to be used as both an introduction and a reference book as needed. Perfect as an accompaniment to existing introductory statistics books or in a lab setting.
This bundle includes Salkind: Statistics for People Who (Think They) Hate Statistics 6e and Salkind: Study Guide for Psychology to Accompany Salkind's Statistics for People Who (Think They) Hate Statistics 6e and Salkind: Stats for People Who (Think They) Hate IEB 6e .
Statistical Analysis With Excel For Dummies by Joseph Schmuller
You too can understand the statistics of life, even if you're math-challenged! What do you need to calculate? Manufacturing output? A curve for test scores? Sports stats? You and Excel can do it, and this non-intimidating guide shows you how. It demystifies the different types of statistics, how Excel functions and formulas work, the meaning of means and medians, how to interpret your figures, and more — in plain English. Getting there — learn how variables, samples, and probability are used to get the information you want Excel tricks — find out what's built into the program to help you work with Excel formulas Playing with worksheets — get acquainted with the worksheet functions for each step Graphic displays — present your data as pie graphs, bar graphs, line graphs, or scatter plots What's normal? — understand normal distribution and probability Hyping hypotheses — learn to use hypothesis testing with means and variables When regression is progress — discover when and how to use regression for forecasting What are the odds — work with probability, random variables, and binomial distribution Open the book and find: Ten statistical and graphical tips and traps The difference between descriptive and inferential statistics Why graphs are good How to measure variations What standard scores are and why they're used When to use two-sample hypothesis testing How to use correlations Different ways of working with probability