Statistical Archives
David C. Howell
The first set of resources contain the
archives of the various discussion groups that are active. Every
question and every answer has been filed away and you can search
for them. For example, if you wish to run contrasts among means
of a repeatedmeasures variable, you could search the EdStatL
archives with the keywords Contrasts or Repeated Measures.
Searching is easy. Just click on the relevant title and then
supply a word or phrase for searching when you are asked.
Some of these links were not available when I checked them,
but the address didn't fail completely. They may be on
servers running on personal computers that were turned off. I am
leaving them here in hopes of reestablishing contact, but I have
followed the bad links with a frown [
].

Statistics in General

EdStatL Archives and
Material

StatL

SASL

SPSS
L

Chance
Courses
Bookmarks to Great Statistical Sites
The following bookmarks need to be cleaned up considerably. I
am putting them here as is on a temporary basis, but I'll
clean them up soon.
Chance Course

 CHANCE
News
 Chance
Database Web Services Help
 National
UFO Reporting Center
 CHANCE
MAGAZINE

Chance Teaching Aids
 March 13,
1995; Mandatory AIDS Testing Ruled Unconstitutional in New
Jersey
 M&M's"®
Q&A
 Simpson
's Paradox
 Three Door Problem
Attacked by Cartalk

Chance News Current Issue
Statistical Stuff

 A few
(zillion) links related to Statistics Education
 Wow!!
 American Statistical
Association  Prototype
 Annotated
Bibliography of Articles for the Statistics User (Good source
for addressing specific problems.)
 Applied
Statistical ReasoningRelated Statistical Sites
 ASA Section on
Statistical Education
 A
Casebook for a First Course in Statistics and Data
Analysis
 Data
SetsOxford
 Data
SetsUCLA
 Data Sets from several sources
 Data
Sets
 The Data and Story
Library A great source of data, complete with a description
of the study

David Lane's Hyperstat pages Excellent source for review
material and all sorts of things
 Directory
of /jse/data These are the data that go with articles in the
Journal of Statistics Education
 Dr.
B's World Wide Web of Data John Behren, at Arizona State
Univ., has some great stuff. See next entry as well.
 Dr.
B's Data Gallery
 Good and Bad
Graphics Good stuff for class discussion

How Students Learn StatisticsJoan Garfield
 Intern. Assoc.
Stat. ComputingSoftware
 Journal of
Statistics Education Home Page Highly recommended.
 Journal of
Statistical Software
 Journal
of Statistical Software Volume I

Judd and McClelland Data Sets Data that go with Judd and
McClelland's text.
 Keywords This is a
publication of SPSS with useful statistical discussions each
month.

List of Statistical Lists This is an frequently updated, and
complete listing of lists.
 Meta
Analysis A good source for those doing a metaanalysis.
 Minitab Homepage
 Minitab Macro Page Contains macros for use with Minitab.
 Multinomial Conditional Logistic Regression (MCL) Not a "top
10" topic, but a good introduction.
 Multivariate
Statistics: A Practical Guide

The Normal Distribution Calculators to get probability values
for the normal distribution
 Psychology 3030:
Intermediate Statistics (Michael Friendly's coursea
great site for instructors!!)

Resampling Stats (The definitive site for a different approach
to statistical hypothesis testingincluding an electronics
text.)
 Research Methods
Resources from ASU College Of Educ.
 Research and Statistics Tools ( A good collection of odds and
ends.)
 Some
Statistics Resources on the WebRob Hyndman
 SPSS Inc.
 Statistical
Power A nice discussion by Bill Trochim at Cornell
 Statistics
Glossary  Main Contents A very useful glossary compliled by
Easton and McColl
 Statistics
Listserver Archives (This is a redundant entry with the first
section.)
 STATISTICS
PAGEBerrie (movies) These are some neat video clips for
looking at basic concepts.
 Statistics
Resources Jan De Leeuw at UCLA compiled this material
 StatLib Index "
StatLib, a system for distributing statistical software,
datasets, and information by electronic mail, FTP and
WWW"Good stuff!
 StatLibApplied
Statistics algorithms For those who want to write their own
programs
 SunSITE Vienna: Math,
Stat & Science Education (Comes complete with music.)
 SurfStat.Australia This
is an excellent siteone of my
favorites. There is lots of instructional material here, as well
as a few links to other sites.
 Statistics and
Statistical Graphics Resources Another good collection by
Michael Friendly
 Links to
Statistical Software Providers (Lots of stuffmostly
commercial)

ttest Calculator
 UCLA Statistics Home
Page One of the major sites for statistical material

UCLA Statistics Bookmark Database
 UCLA Statistics
Textbook A good source of review material
 Washington University
Data Archive A great source of computer software of all
kindsnot primarily statistics
 WebEQ
Equation Rendering Software for writing equations on the
web.
Teaching

 WLH 
Psychology Good source of teaching material in all areas of
psychology
 Teaching Tips
Creating and maintaining web pages
Ihope the some people are sufficiently
intrigued that they want to start their own web pages. It is
actually very easy. If you use a major word processor, such as
Word or WordPerfect, it will create the html documents for you.
(They may be clumsy, but they will work.) You just need to ask
someone how to make them available to others. (In fact, if you
write anything and save it as an html document, you can open it
immediately with Netscape, Internet Explorer, or another browser.
You don't even need a web site.) The following list contains
material on writing hypertext documents. These sources are very
helpful, but the best way to begin is to take a sample page and
study it. It is easy to modify the page, and rename it to be your
own. Just call up any page you think interesting and use the
"save as" command to store it on your hard drive. If
the page has neat graphics, you can save them too. On a Windows
machine, just click your right mouse button and select "save
image". On a Mac, just hold down the mouse buttion while
pointing at the image.
The first two references below are the best, but look at the
others as well.

A
Beginners Guide to HTML is a good place to start. It can also
be found on the NCSA homepage, which has lots of great stuff.

HTML
Index . This is a good source of information in a hypertext
form.

A very complete collection of
references for writing HTML, SGML, and other electronic documents
can be found at Gregory
Murphy's Homepage . His list changes weekly.

Finally, for those who really care, there is a good guide to
HTML 3.2
Syntax . It is not bedtime reading, but it is thorough and may
help you find why that perfectly good statement doesn't
work.
Return to Dave Howell's Statistical Home
Page
Send
mail to: David.Howell@uvm.edu)
Last updated 3/5/2009