Statistics Blog

Earlier
James Coyne writes: A recent article co-authored by a leading mindfulness researcher claims to address the problems that plague meditation research, namely, underpowered studies; lack of or meaningful control groups; and an exclusive reliance on subjective self-report measures, rather than measures of the biological substrate that could establish possible mechanisms. The article claims adequate sample […] → The post What can be learned from this study? appeared first on StatsBlogs. [...]
Sat, Aug 17, 2019
Source: Statistics Blog
While I have forgotten to send a reminder that August 15 was the first deadline of BayesComp 2020 for the early registrations, here are further deadlines and dates BayesComp 2020 occurs on January 7-10 2020 in Gainesville, Florida, USA Registration is open with regular rates till October 14, 2019 Deadline for submission of poster proposals […] → The post deadlines for BayesComp’2020 appeared first on StatsBlogs. [...]
Fri, Aug 16, 2019
Source: Statistics Blog
While I have forgotten to send a reminder that August 15 was the first deadline of BayesComp 2020 for the early registrations, here are further deadlines and dates BayesComp 2020 occurs on January 7-10 2020 in Gainesville, Florida, USA Registration is open with regular rates till October 14, 2019 Deadline for submission of poster proposals is December 15, 2019 Deadline for travel support applications is September 20, 2019 There are four free tutorials on January 7, 2020, related with Stan, NIMBLE, SAS, and AutoStat [...]
Fri, Aug 16, 2019
Source: Xian Blog
X writes to remind us of the Bayesian computation conference: – BayesComp 2020 occurs on 7-10 January 2020 in Gainesville, Florida, USA – Registration is open with regular rates till October 14, 2019 – Deadline for submission of poster proposals is December 15, 2019 – Deadline for travel support applications is September 20, 2019 – […] → The post Bayesian Computation conference in January 2020 appeared first on StatsBlogs. [...]
Fri, Aug 16, 2019
Source: Statistics Blog
Robert Conquest was a historian who published critical studies of the Soviet Union and whose famous “First Law” is, “Everybody is reactionary on subjects he knows about.” I did some searching on the internet, and the most authoritative source seems to be this quote from Conquest’s friend Kingsley Amis: Further search led to this elaboration […] → The post Amending Conquest’s Law to account for selection bias appeared first on StatsBlogs. [...]
Fri, Aug 16, 2019
Source: Statistics Blog
In marking Egon Pearson’s birthday (Aug. 11), I’ll post some Pearson items this week. They will contain some new reflections on older Pearson posts on this blog. Today, I’m posting “Statistical Concepts in Their Relation to Reality” (Pearson 1955). I’ve linked to it several times over the years, but always find a new gem or […] → The post Statistical Concepts in Their Relation to Reality–E.S. Pearson appeared first on StatsBlogs. [...]
Fri, Aug 16, 2019
Source: Statistics Blog

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