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know:

A Taxonomic Bibliography

Contents & Bibliographic Taxonomy

Preface and Preamble

Section 1: Elementary & Introductory Texts

Section 2: Thinking Critically with Statistical and Probabilistic Reasoning

Section 3: Probability: Statistics by Any Other Name is Still Important

Section 3: Subject Specific Texts

Section 4: Some Important Studies on Critical Issues

Section 5: History & Development of Statistics

Section 6: Statistical & Computational Software

Section 7: Some Useful and Important Series of Monographs, Conference

Proceedings, and Volumes

Section 8: Sample of Texts: Not Your Grandmothers Statistics

Preface and Preamble:

Mathematics is the language of the sciences.i However, one area of mathematics dominates in

scientific research: statistics. From the statistical mechanics to machine learning and social

psychology, the degree of overlap in the statistical methods, measures, and models is rather

astounding considering how different typical methods used in these and other fields are, let alone

the fields themselves. For example, the following is from a paper by two experienced researchers

(one with both an MD and PhD) in a volume on pain research methods

Standard tests such as analysis of variance (ANOVA), Scheffs F test, and serial ttests...should be used to ensure statistical significance (p < 0.05)ii.

What these standard tests are is far less important than that they are standard. But standard

for whom? Naturally, the authors mean standard for their target audience:

target readers include beginners in pain research who may have substantial training and

experiences in other fields; and pain researchers who may have extensive knowledge and

experience in a specific field, but who may want to extend their research to a new level

(p. v).

Clearly, business researchers dont qualify. Yet looking at a textbook on business research

methodsiii we find ANOVA, t-tests, & F-tests all on one page in a chapter summary of Key

Concepts (p. 548). So despite the radical differences between beta testing products and

classifying nociceptive neurons in the peripheral nervous system, the same statistical tests are

standard.

Unfortunately, these standard tests are frequently inferior to readily available and easily used

alternatives, and are employed without a sufficient appreciation of their underlying logic and

assumptions. The literature on problems with the uses of statistics across different sciences is

vast, but the first point at least can be illustrated with a neutral statement based on

mathematically demonstrable fact:

Many of the statistical methods routinely used in contemporary research are based on a

compromise with the ideal... The compromise is represented by most statistical tests in

common use, such as the t and F testsiv

The most widely used statistical tests (including the t and F statistics) were developed by

Pearson, Galton, Edgeworth, Gosset, & Fisher in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.v Of

course, being old isnt the issue. After all, ideal [methods]represented by permutation tests,

such as Fishers exact testvi include those that have been around since the 30s. It was not until

computers that many of these methods could be used due to their computational demands.

Today, most researchers carry mobile phones that are more powerful than personal computers

from the 80s and 90s, while Fishers exact test was formulated roughly a decade prior to perhaps

the first rigorously defined theoretical computer.vii Meanwhile, far too many researchers us

powerful computers equipped with expensive statistical software only to continue using the

statistical tests that, as noted above, were compromises almost a century ago. We have possessed

the capability to employ superior methods we do not for far too long. It is time to start exploiting

the computational power we have at our disposal.

By exploiting their power I do not mean the garbage in, garbage out approach that seems to

necessarily follow from standard curricula. Even in top universities, such as Boston College, we

find evidence that graduate curricula is trending toward (if not already at) the point of actually

designing statistics and research methods courses around this approach. For example, at BC, we

find that the multivariate statistics course Sociology 703 uses the textbook Statistics and Data

Analysis for Nursing Research. Are there truly no adequate textbooks that explain the same

methods but in a context fit for students of sociology? More troublesome is how graduate level

research & statistics courses across the sciences have increasingly become more classes on how

to use software than courses on statistics. In other words, we are teaching future researchers how

to use utilize software such as SPSS in order to perform statistical techniques they do not

understand.

The reason for this is not just because such software enables researchers to perform complicated

analyses or construct sophisticated models with minimal understanding. Another major

contributing factor is easily found. We need look no farther than e.g., the 3rd edition of The

Linear Algebra a Beginning Graduate Student Ought to Know, as linear algebra is the foundation

for basically all of modern statistics:

almost all other areas of mathematics and which has important applications in all

branches of the physical and social sciences and in engineering. However, in recent

years the content of linear algebra courses required to complete an undergraduate

degree in mathematicsand even more so in other areasat all but the most dedicated

universities, has been depleted to the extent that it falls far short of what is in fact needed

for graduate study and research or for real-world application. This is true not only in the

areas of theoretical work but also in the areas of computational matrix theory, which are

becoming more and more important to the working researcher as personal computers

become a common and powerful tool. Students are not only less able to formulate or even

follow mathematical proofs, they are also less able to understand the underlying

mathematics of the numerical algorithms they must use. The resulting knowledge gap has

led to frustration and recrimination on the part of both students and faculty alike, with

each silentlyand sometimes not so silentlyblaming the other for the resulting state of

affairs. This book is written with the intention of bridging that gap.

This book is designed for students who will be entering graduate mathematics programs. It is

intended, therefore, to address the shortcomings of students whose mathematical experience and

sophistication is beyond that of many researchers across multiple sciences. In particular, it is

aimed at the deficiencies graduate mathematics students present in a subject that happens to be

the backbone of multivariate statistics and data analysis. Graduate students in neuroscience,

managerial science, nursing, economics, etc. do not in general have the mathematical experience

nor competency that a mathematics major does. It is understandable, then, that faced with the

difficulties of graduate students whose university-level mathematical education consists of

nothing or little other than a single introductory statistics course, graduate programs have opted

to rely more on teaching students just enough to associate a certain experimental design or

question with some set of procedures in SPSS or built-in R functions. Understandable, though,

doesnt mean acceptable.

The following bibliography is designed to both introduce new researchers to techniques and

methods frequently not taught, to point out the deficiencies in the methods that are taught, and to

provide sources to remedy both issues.

Sect. 1: Elementary & Introductory Texts

Agresti, A. (2012). Categorical Data Analysis (3rd ed.) (Wiley Series in Probability and

Statistics). Wiley.

Dalgaard, P. (2008). Introductory statistics with R (2nd ed.). Springer.

DasGupta, A. (2010). Fundamentals of Probability: A First Course (Springer Texts in Statistics).

New York: Springer.

Dekking, F.M., Kraaikamp, C., Lopuha. H.P., & Meester L. E. (Eds.). (2005). A Modern

Introduction to Probability and Statistics: Understanding why and how. Springer.

Everitt, B., & Hothorn, T. (2011). An Introduction to Applied Multivariate Analysis with R (Use

R!). Springer.

Foster, J. J., Barkus, E., & Yavorsky, C. (2005). Understanding and Using Advanced Statistics.

Sage.

Gentle, J. E. (2007). Matrix Algebra: Theory, Computations, and Applications in Statistics

(Springer Texts in Statistics). Springer.

Harville, D. A. (2008). Matrix Algebra From a Statistician's Perspective. Springer. [This book

has a companion Exercises and Solutions text]

Lynch, Scott M. Introduction to Applied Bayesian Statistics and Estimation for Social Scientists

(Statistics for Social and Behavioral Sciences). Springer, 2007.

Schwarz, W. (2007). 40 Puzzles and Problems in Probability and Mathematical Statistics.

Springer.

Wickens, T. D. (1995). The Geometry of Multivariate Statistics. Psychology Press.

Wilcox, R. R. (2009). Basic Statistics: Understanding Conventional Methods and Modern

Insights. Oxford University Press.

Wilcox, R. (2011). Modern statistics for the social and behavioral sciences: A practical

introduction. CRC press.

Wilcox, R. R. (2012). Introduction to Robust Estimation and Hypothesis Testing (3rd Ed.).

Academic Press.

Young, G. A., & Smith, R. L. (2005). Essentials of statistical inference (Cambridge Series in

Statistical and Probabilistic Mathematics Vol. 16). Cambridge University Press.

Sect. 2: Thinking Critically with Statistical and Probabilistic Reasoning

Aliseda, A. (2006). Abductive Reasoning: Logical Investigations into Discovery and Explanation

(Synthese Library Vol. 330). Dordrecht: Springer.

Alon, N., & Spencer, J. H. (2000). The Probabilistic Method. (2nd Ed.) (Wiley-Interscience

Series in Discrete Mathematics and Optimization). Wiley.

Berger, J. O. (1985). Statistical Decision Theory and Bayesian Analysis (Springer Series in

Statistics). Springer.

Chen, M. H., Mller, P., Sun, D., Ye, K., & Dey, D. K. (2010). Frontiers of Statistical Decision

Making and Bayesian Analysis: In Honor of James O. Berger. Springer.

Courgeau, D. (2012). Probability and Social Science: Methodological Relationships between the

two Approaches (Methodos Series Vol. 10). Springer Science & Business Media.

Das, S. K. (2008). Foundations Of Decision-Making Agents: Logic, Probability and Modality.

World Scientific.

Evans, M. J., & Rosenthal, J. S. (2010). Probability And Statistics: The Science Of Uncertainty.

W. H. Freeman & Co.

Hacking, Ian. An introduction to probability and inductive logic. Cambridge University Press,

2001.

Haenni, R., Romeijn, J-W., Wheeler, G., & Williamson, J. (2011). Probabilistic Logics and

Probabilistic Networks (Synthese Library Vol. 350). Springer.

Howson, C., & Urbach, P. (2006). Scientific Reasoning: The Bayesian Approach (3rd Ed.). Open

Court Publishing.

Jaynes, E. T. (2003). Probability Theory: The Logic of Science. Cambridge University Press.

Jeffrey, R. (2004). Subjective Probability: The Real Thing. Cambridge University Press.

Morgan, S. L., & Winship, C. (2007). Counterfactuals and Causal Inference- Methods and

Principles for Social Research (Analytical Methods for Social Research). Cambridge University

Press.

Morrison, M. (2000). Unifying Scientific Theories: Physical Concepts and Mathematical

Structures. Cambridge University Press.

Nickerson, R. (2011). Mathematical reasoning: Patterns, problems, conjectures, and proofs.

Psychology Press.

Press, S. J. (2009). Subjective and Objective Bayesian Statistics: Principles, Models, and

Applications (Wiley Series in Probability and Statistics Vol. 590). Wiley.

Perea, A. (2012). Epistemic game theory: reasoning and choice. Cambridge University Press.

Walley, P. (1991). Statistical Reasoning with Imprecise Probabilities (Monographs on Statistics

and Applied Probability Vol. 42). Chapman & Hall.

Sect. 3: Probability Theory: Statistics by Any Other Name is Still Important

I added this section for two reasons:

1) I have found that more and more researchers who rely on statistical methods, tests, models,

etc., appeal to probability distributions without having studied probability

2) Even those who have taken a course in probability theory remain unfamiliar with measuretheoretic probability. Although its hardly necessary for most researchers to understand Lebesque

integration, functional spaces, and so forth, understanding probability measure at some level is

actually important.

Athreya, K. B., & Lahiri, S. N. (2006). Measure Theory and Probability Theory (Springer Texts

in Statistics). Springer.

Billingsley, P. (1995). Probability and Measure (Wiley Series in Probability and Mathematical

Statistics) (3rd Ed.). Wiley.

Bobrowski, A. (2005). Functional Analysis for Probability and Stochastic Processes: An

Introduction. Cambridge University Press.

Gut, A. (2005). Probability: A Graduate Course (Springer Texts in Statistics). Springer.

Heyer, H. (2010). Structural Aspects in the Theory of Probability (2nd Ed.) (Series on

Multivariate Analysis Vol. 8). World Scientific.

Leadbetter, R., Cambanis, S., & Pipiras, V. (2014). A Basic Course in Measure and Probability:

Theory for Applications. Cambridge University Press.

Pollard, D. (2002). A User's Guide to Measure Theoretic Probability (Cambridge Series in

Statistical and Probabilistic Mathematics). Cambridge University Press.

Roussas, G. G. (2014). An Introduction to Measure-Theoretic Probability (2nd Ed.). Academic

Press.

Sect. 4: Subject Specific Texts

Angrist, J. D., & Pischke, J. S. (2008). Mostly harmless econometrics: An empiricist's

companion. Princeton university press.

Aschwanden, M. (2011). Self-Organized Criticality in Astrophysics: The Statistics of Nonlinear

Processes in the Universe. Springer.

Baecher, G. B., & Christian, J. T. (2005). Reliability and Statistics in Geotechnical Engineering.

Wiley.

Barcel, J. A. (2009). Computational Intelligence in Archaeology. Information Science

Reference.

Beran, J. (2004). Statistics in Musicology. CRC Press.

Chandler, R., & Scott, M. (2011). Statistical Methods for Trend Detection and Analysis in the

Environmental Sciences (Statistics in Practice). Wiley.

Chattopadhyay, A. K., & Chattopadhyay, T. (2014). Statistical Methods for Astronomical Data

Analysis (Springer Series in Astrostatistics Vol. 3). Springer.

Drennan, R. D. (2009). Statistics for Archaeologists: A Common Sense Approach

(Interdisciplinary Contributions to Archaeology). Springer.

Deutsch, A., Brusch, L., Byrne, H., de Vries, G., & Herzel, H. (2007). Mathematical Modeling of

Biological Systems, Vol. I: Cellular Biophysics, Regulatory Networks, Development,

Biomedicine, and Data Analysis (Modeling and Simulation in Science, Engineering and

Technology). Birkhuser

Diggle, P., & Ribeiro, P. J. (2007). Model-based Geostatistics (Springer Series in Statistics).

Springer.

Feeman, T. G. (2010). The Mathematics of Medical Imaging: A Beginner's Guide (SUMAT).

Springer.

Feigelson, E. D., & Babu, G. J. (2012). Modern Statistical Methods for Astronomy: With R

Applications. Cambridge University Press.

Gelfand, A. E., Diggle, P., Guttorp, P., & Fuentes, M. (Eds.). (2010). Handbook of Spatial

Statistics (Chapman & Hall CRC Handbook of Modern Statistical Methods). CRC Press.

Gregory, P. (2005). Bayesian Logical Data Analysis for the Physical Sciences: A Comparative

Approach with Mathematica Support. Cambridge University Press.

Hsieh, W. W. (2009). Machine Learning Methods in the Environmental Sciences: Neural

Networks and Kernels. Cambridge University Press.

Lamm, E., & Unger, R. (2011). Biological Computation (Mathematical and Computational

Biology Series). CRC Press.

Landau, D. P., & Binder, K. (2009). A Guide to Monte Carlo Simulations in Statistical Physics

(3rd ed.). Cambridge University Press.

Loy, G. (2006). Musimathics: The Mathematical Foundations of Music (Vol. I). MIT Press.

Loy, G. (2007). Musimathics: The Mathematical Foundations of Music (Vol. II). MIT Press.

Mussardo, G. (2010). Statistical Field Theory: An Introduction to Exactly Solved Models in

Statistical Physics (Oxford Graduate Texts). Oxford University Press.

Neurotechnology. Academic Press.

Paulson, D. S. (2008). Biostatistics and Microbiology: A Survival Manual. Springer.

Pelletier, J. D. (2008). Quantitative Modeling of Earth Surface Processes. Cambridge University

Press.

Pham, H. (Ed.). (2006). Handbook of Engineering Statistics. Springer.

Stumpf, M., Balding, D. J., & Girolami, M. (Eds.). (2011). Handbook of Statistical Systems

Biology. Wiley.

Wilks, D. S. (2011). Statistical Methods in the Atmospheric Sciences (3rd ed.) (International

Geophysics Series Vol. 100). Academic Press.

Wnschiers, R. (2013). Computational Biology: A Practical Introduction to BioData Processing

and Analysis with Linux, MySQL, and R (2nd ed.). Springer.

Yuryev, A. (Ed.). (2008). Pathway Analysis for Drug Discovery: Computational Infrastructure

and Applications (Wiley Series on Technologies for the Pharmaceutical Industry).Wiley.

Sect. 5: Some Important Studies on Critical Issues

PLEASE review a good sample of studies found here: 402 Citations Questioning the

Indiscriminate Use ofNull Hypothesis Significance Tests in Observational Studies

(http://warnercnr.colostate.edu/~anderson/thompson1.html)

Gigerenzer, G., Krauss, S., & Vitouch, O. (2004). The null ritual. In D. Kaplan (Ed.). (2004). The

Sage handbook of quantitative methodology for the social sciences (pp. 391408).

Hubbard, R., & Lindsay, R. M. (2008). Why P values are not a useful measure of evidence in

statistical significance testing. Theory & Psychology, 18(1), 69-88.

Krueger, J. (2001). Null hypothesis significance testing: On the survival of a flawed method.

American Psychologist, 56(1), 16.

Lambdin, C. (2012). Significance tests as sorcery: Science is empiricalsignificance tests are

not. Theory & Psychology, 22(1), 67-90.

McCloskey, D. N., & Ziliak, S. T. (2009). The Unreasonable Ineffectiveness of Fisherian" Tests"

in Biology, and Especially in Medicine. Biological Theory, 4(1), 44.

Sect. 6: History & Development of Statistics

Cowles, M. (2001). Statistics in Psychology: An Historical Perspective (2nd Ed.). LEA

Publishers.

Dale, A. I. (1999). A History of Inverse Probability: From Thomas Bayes to Karl Pearson (2nd

ed.) (Sources and Studies in the History of Mathematics and Physical Sciences). Springer.

David, F. N. (1998). Games, Gods And Gambling: The Origins And History Of Probability And

Statistical Ideas From The Earliest Times To The Newtonian Era. Hafner Publishing.

Fischer, H. (2010). A History of the Central Limit Theorem:From Classical to Modern

Probability Theory (Sources and Studies in the History of Mathematics and Physical Sciences).

Springer.

Gigerenzer, G., & Swijtink, Z. (1989). The Empire of Chance: How Probability Changed

Science and Everyday Life (Ideas in Context). Cambridge University Press.

Godin, B. (2005). Measurement and Statistics on Science and Technology: 1920 to the Present

(Routledge Studies in the History of Science, Technology, and Medicine). Routledge.

Hald, A. (2003) A History of Probability and Statistics and Their Applications before 1750

(Wiley Series in Probability and Statistics). Wiley.

Hald, A. (2007). A History of Parametric Statistical Inference from Bernoulli to Fisher, 17131935 (Sources and Studies in the History of Mathematics and Physical Sciences). Springer.

Johnson, N. L., & Kotz, S. (Eds.). (1997). Leading Personalities in Statistical Sciences: From

the Seventeenth Century to the Present (Wiley Series in Probability and Statistics). Wiley.

Lehmann, E. L. (2011). Fisher, Neyman, and the Creation of Classical Statistics. Springer

Science.

Von Plato, J. (1994). Creating Modern Probability: Its Mathematics, Physics and Philosophy in

Historical Perspective. Cambridge University Press.

Stigler, S. M. (1986). The History of Statistics: The Measurement of Uncertainty before 1900.

Harvard University Press.

Stigler, S. M. (1999). Statistics on the Table: The History of Statistical Concepts and Methods.

Harvard University Press.

Tabak, J. (2004). Probability And Statistics: The Science Of Uncertainty (History of

Mathematics). Facts on File.

Sect. 7: Statistical & Computational Software

I have deliberately avoided including general introductions to software packages, one simple

reason being that these abound and are too much alike for me to recommend those I think best

written. Instead, I have tried to include sources that are specific to a subject or topic, or in

general texts covering applications that general introductions (and giant reference books) lack. I

have also deliberately not included any SPSS books (as I find SPSS to be a major factor in the

current deficit in statistics education for many graduate students) and so too with Excel (which is

just SPSS without the pre-loaded statistical methods).

Borgo, M., Soranzo, A., & Grassi, M. (2012). MATLAB for Psychologists. Springer.

Chekanov, S. V. (2010). Scientific data analysis using Jython Scripting and Java. Springer.

Chen, D. G., & Peace, K. E. (2011). Clinical Trial Data Analysis Using R (Biostatistics Series).

CRC Press.

Chihara, L. M., & Hesterberg, T. C. (2012). Mathematical Statistics with Resampling and R.

Wiley.

Everitt, B. S., & Rabe-Hesketh, S. (2006). Handbook of Statistical Analyses Using Stata. CRC

Press.

Foulkes, A. S. (2009). Applied Statistical Genetics with R: For Population-based Association

Studies (Use R!). Springer.

Haneberg, W. C. (2004). Computational Geosciences with Mathematica. Springer.

Hastings, K. J. (2010). Introduction to Probability with Mathematica (2nd ed.) (Textbooks in

Mathematics). CRC Press.

Jones, O., Maillardet, R., & Robinson, A. (2012). Introduction to Scientific Programming and

Simulation Using R. CRC Press.

Kay, S. M. (2006). Intuitive Probability and Random Processes using MATLAB. Springer.

Li, Y., & Baron, J. (2012). Behavioral Research Data Analysis with R (Use R!). Springer.

Martinez, W. L., & Martinez, A. R. (2002). Computational statistics handbook with MATLAB.

CRC press.

Martinez, W. L., & Martinez, A. R. (2005). Exploratory Data Analysis with MATLAB (Series in

Computer Science and Data Analysis). CRC Press.

Marin, J. M., & Robert, C. P. (2014). Bayesian Essentials with R (Springer Texts in Statistics).

Springer.

Mathur, S. K. (2010). Statistical Bioinformatics with R. Academic Press.

Pitt-Francis, J., & Whiteley, J. (2012). Guide to Scientific Computing in C++ (Undergraduate

Topics in Computer Science). Springer.

Ruskeep, H. (2009). Mathematica Navigator: Mathematics, Statistics and Graphics (3rd ed.).

Academic Press.

Suess, E. A., & Trumbo, B. E. (2010). Introduction to Probability Simulation and Gibbs

Sampling with R (Use R!). Springer.

Sumathi, S., & Paneerselvam, S. (2010). Computational Intelligence Paradigms: Theory &

Applications using MATLAB. CRC Press.

Torrence, B. F., & Torrence, E. A. (2009). The Student's Introduction to Mathematica: A

Handbook for Precalculus, Calculus, and Linear Algebra (2nd ed.). Cambridge University Press.

Wallisch, P., Lusignan, M. E., Benayoun, M. D., Baker, T. I., Dickey, A. S., & Hatsopoulos, N.

G. (2014). Matlab for Neuroscientists: An Introduction to Scientific Computing for MATLAB (2nd

ed.). Academic Press.

Williams, G. (2011). Data Mining with Rattle and R: The Art of Excavating Data for Knowledge

Discovery (Use R!). Springer.

Zhao, Y. (2012). R and Data Mining: Examples and Case Studies. Academic Press.

Zieffler, A. S., Harring, J. R., & Long, J. D. (2011). Comparing Groups: Randomization and

Bootstrap Methods Using R. Wiley.

Zuur, A., Ieno, E. N., Walker, N., Saveliev, A. A., & Smith, G. M. (2009). Mixed Effects Models

and Extensions in Ecology with R. Springer.

Sect. 7: Some Useful and Important Series of Monographs, Conference Proceedings, and

Volumes

*Series names are given followed by further identification information. Usually, this is merely

the publisher, but can include e.g., the series that a particular series is published under (Lecture

Notes in Computer Science (LNCS), for example, publishes hundreds of conference proceedings

subseries) or other information to ensure the reader can easily look up the series in question.*

Advances in Computational Intelligence. Communications in Computer and Information Science

(CCIS). Springer.

Advances in Knowledge Discovery and Data Mining. Lecture notes in Computer Science

(Subseries Lecture Notes in Artificial Intellegence). Springer.

ASA-SIAM Series on Statistics and Applied Probability (Society for Industrial and Applied

Mathematics)

Contributions to Statistics (Springer)

International Conference on Independent Component Analysis (ICA) and Source Separation.

Lecture Notes in Computer Science (LNCS). Sublibrary: SL 1 Theoretical Computer Science

and General Issues. (Springer).

International Conference on Swarm Intelligence. LNCS. Sublibrary: SL 1 Theoretical

Computer Science and General Issues. (Springer).

Lecture Notes in Statistics (Springer)

Mathematics and Visualization (Springer)

Methodology in the Social Sciences (Guiford Press)

Quantitative Applications in the Social Sciences (Sage)

Sage Major Works. Titles:

SAGE Quantitative Research Methods (4 Vols.)

SAGE Secondary Data Analysis (4 Vols.)

SAGE Qualitative Research Methods (4 Vols.)

Selected Works in Probability and Statistics (Springer)

Springer Proceedings in Mathematics & Statistics

Springer Series in Statistics (Springer)

Springer Texts in Statistics (Springer)

Statistics and Computing (Springer)

Statistics: Textbooks and Monographs (Dekker)

Studies in Classification, Data Analysis, and Knowledge Organization (Springer)

Studies in Theoretical and Applied Statistics (Springer)

Use R! (Springer)

Wiley Series in Probability and Statistics (Wiley)

Section 8: Sample of Texts: Not Your Grandmothers Statistics

Abraham, A., Hassanien, A. E., & Snel, V. (2009). Computational Social Network Analysis:

Trends, Tools and Research Advances (Computer Communications and Networks). Springer.

Bandyopadhyay, S., & Saha, S. (2012). Unsupervised classification: similarity measures,

classical and metaheuristic approaches, and applications. Springer.

Baragona, R., Battaglia, F., & Poli, I. (2011). Evolutionary Statistical Procedures: An

Evolutionary Computation Approach to Statistical Procedures Designs and Applications

(Statistics and Computing). Springer.

Borg, I., & Groenen, P. J. (2005). Modern Multidimensional Scaling: Theory and Applications

(Springer Series in Statistics). Springer.

Buckley, J. J. (2006). Fuzzy Probability and Statistics (Studies in Fuzziness and Soft Computing

Vol. 196). Springer.

Caldarelli, G., & Vespignani, A. (Eds.) (2007). Large Scale Structure and Dynamics of Complex

Networks: From Information Technology to Finance and Natural Science (Complex Systems and

Interdisciplinary Science Vol. 2). World Scientific.

De Jong, K. A. (2006). Evolutionary Computation: A Unified Approach. MIT press.

Di Ciaccio, A., Coli, M., & Ibanez, J. M. A. (Eds.). (2012). Advanced statistical methods for the

analysis of large data-sets (Studies in Theoretical and Applied Statistics: Selected Papers of the

Statistical Societies). Springer.

Du, K. L., & Swamy, M. N. S. (2014). Neural Networks and Statistical Learning. Springer.

Ferraty, F. (2011). Recent Advances in Functional Data Analysis and Related Topics

(Contributions to Statistics). Springer.

Fox, J. P. (2010). Bayesian item response modeling: Theory and applications (Statistics for

Social and Behavioral Sciences). Springer.

Fuller, W. A. (2011). Sampling Statistics (Wiley Series in Survey Methodology). Wiley.

Gan, G., Ma, C., & Wu, J. (2007). Data clustering: theory, algorithms, and applications (ASASIAM Series on Statistics and Applied Probability Vol. 20). Siam.

Gibilisco, P., Rogantin, R. E., & Wynn, H. (Eds.). (2010). Algebraic and geometric methods in

statistics. Cambridge University Press.

Grafarend, E. W. (2006). Linear and Nonlinear Models: Fixed Effects, Random Effects, and

Mixed Models. Walter de Gruyter.

Grigoletto, M., Lisi, F., & Petrone, S. (2013). Complex Models and Computational Methods in

Statistics (Contributions to Statistics). Springer.

Gut, A. (2005). Probability: a graduate course (Springer Series in Statistics). Springer.

Hastie, T., Tibshirani, R., Friedman, J., & Franklin, J. (2009) The Elements of Statistical

Learning: Data Mining, Inference, and Prediction (2nd ed.) (Springer Series in Statistics).

Springer.

Heyer, H. (2009). Structural Aspects in the Theory of Probability (2nd Enlarged ed.) (Series on

Multivariate Analysis, Vol. 8). World Scientific.

Hilbe, J. (2011). Negative Binomial Regression (2nd Ed.). Cambridge University Press.

Huber, C., Limnios, N., Mesbah, M., & Nikulin, M. (Eds.). (2010). Mathematical Methods in

Survival Analysis, Reliability and Quality of Life (Applied Stochastic Methods Series). Wiley.

Izenman, A. J. (2009). Modern multivariate statistical techniques: regression, classification, and

manifold learning (Springer Texts in Statistics). Springer.

Kogan, J., Nicholas, C., & Teboulle, M. (2006). Grouping Multidimensional Data: Recent

Advances in Clustering. Springer.

Krzanowski, W. J., & Hand, D. J. (2009). ROC Curves for Continuous Data (Monographs on

Statistics and Applied Probability Vol. 111). CRC Press.

Kulkarni, S., & Harman, G. (2011). An elementary introduction to statistical learning theory

(Wiley Series in Probability and Statistics). Wiley.

Li, F., & Klette, R. (2011). Euclidean Shortest Paths: Exact or Approximate Algorithms.

Springer.

Liu, H., & Motoda, H. (Eds.). (2007). Computational Methods of Feature Selection. CRC Press.

Lomax, R. G., & Schumacker, R. E. (2010). A beginner's guide to structural equation modeling.

(3rd ed.) Routledge.

Mantovan, P. (Ed.). (2010). Complex Data Modeling and Computationally Intensive Statistical

Methods (Contributions to Statistics). Springer.

Mielke, P. W., & Berry, K. J. (2007). Permutation methods: a distance function approach (2nd

ed.) (Springer Series in Statistics). Springer.

Palumbo, C. N. L. F., & Greenacre, M. J. (Eds.). (2010). Data Analysis and Classification:

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FormanyitisalsoascienceorevenTHEscience.Forexample,inhis1997monographMathematicsasaScience

ofPatterns,ResnikcallsmathematicsthequeenofthesciencesbutdoesnotciteGauss(whencecomesthe

quote,albeitintheformDieMathematikistdieKniginderWissenschaften).Apparently,itisnolongera

quotebutaproverboraphorism/apothegmandhencerequiresnocitation.

ii

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v

Seesection4

vi

Mielke&Berry,2007.

vii

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