Statistics - the r project
- blog of three biostatistics professors
William M. Briggs | Statistician to the Stars!
wikipedia: SAS System
Pearson Correlation Coefficient, Covariance Matrix and Linear Dependency « Yi Wang's Tech Notes
Stochastic Sampling « Yi Wang's Tech Notes
Parameter Estimation | Benn Thomsen
CamDavidsonPilon/Probabilistic-Programming-and-Bayesian-Methods-for-Hackers · GitHub
Linear Regression For Fun And Profit
A/B Testing Duration Data
How Not To Run An A/B Test
Statistical Formulas For Programmers
Bayesian Average Ratings
Frequentism and Bayesianism: A Practical Introduction
Bilgin's Blog | Kalman Filter for Dummies
The Kalman Filter
Kalman filter – simplified version | Robotics / Electronics / Physical Computing
The R Project for Statistical Computing
Detecting Pitches In Music With R
Togaware: Rattle: A Graphical User Interface for Data Mining using R
Togaware: Rattle: Installation on GNU/Linux
Togaware: One Page R: A Survival Guide to Data Science with R
R Bootcamp — Jared Knowles
- Shiny combines the computational power of R with the interactivity of the modern web.
- Little Book of R for Bayesian Statistics.
Fermi problem - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
a query returns either "possibly in set" or "definitely not in set". Elements can be added to the set, but not removed (though this can be addressed with a "counting" filter). The more elements that are added to the set, the larger the probability of false positives.
Bloom filter - Wikipedia
Bloom Filters by Example
Watch PyCon 2011: Handling ridiculous amounts of data with probabilistic data structures | PyCon US Videos - 2009, 2010, 2011 Episodes | Learning Videos | Blip
- khmer is a library and suite of command line tools for working with DNA sequence. It is primarily aimed at short-read sequencing data such as that produced by the Illumina platform. khmer takes a k-mer-centric approach to sequence analysis, hence the name.
Created: 2006-10-03 23:29:46 Modified: 2014-12-09 01:17:20
peach custard pie
Visible Dave Project
left side represents the beginning of mathematics; the right side represents the mysteries of infinity.