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2.2.2 Installing packages
2.2.3 Assignment, logic, and arithmetic
2.2.5 String functions
2.2.7 Dealing with objects
2.2.8 Summaries and calculations by row, column, or group
2.2.9 Functions and debugging
3 Basic method
4.1 Data layout
4.2.1 Extracting subsets of data
4.2.2 Finding means (or other things) of sets of variables
4.2.3 One row per observation
4.3 Other ways to read in data
4.4.1 Contrasts
4.4.2 Averaging items in a within-subject design
4.4.3 Selecting cases or variables
4.4.4 Recoding and replacing numbers
4.4.5 Replacing characters with numbers
4.5 Using R to compute course grades
5.1 Default behavior of basic commands
5.2 Other graphics
5.3 Saving graphics
5.4 Multiple ﬁgures on one screen
5.5 Other graphics tricks
6.1 Very basic statistics
6.2 Linear regression and analysis of variance (anova)
6.3 Reliability of a test
6.4 Goodman-Kruskal gamma
6.5 Inter-rater agreement
6.6 Generating random data for testing
6.7 Within-subject correlations and regressions
6.8.2 Example 2: Maxwell and Delaney, p. 497
6.8.3 Example 3: More Than Two Within-Subject Variables
6.8.5 Example 5: Stevens pp. 468 – 474 (one between, two within)
6.8.6 Graphics with error bars
6.9.1 Basic ANOVA table with aov()
6.9.2 Using Error() within aov()
6.9.3 The Appropriate Error Terms
6.9.4 Sources of the Appropriate Error Terms
6.9.5 Verify the Calculations Manually
6.10 Logistic regression
6.11 Log-linear models
6.12 Conjoint analysis
6.13 Imputation of missing data
7 References
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Baron Rpsych

# Baron Rpsych

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06/03/2012

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