We all tell our students that they should use graphs to visualizations key research findings. Every now and then I find a new study that I like to discuss with my students in class.
Do you really want to “learn SQL the badass way”? I outlined the scope of the blog in the first blog entry where I explained why I set the scope to R users and people with some programming languages.
Factorial survey experiments (FSEs) are increasingly used in the social sciences. This paper provides a review about the use of FSEs and aims to answer three research questions. (1) How has this specific research field developed over time?
As instructors, we are creating exams and often we use multiple-choice questions to assess the knowledge of our students. I don’t know how many times I have manually corrected an exam which is why this blog gives a short introduction and shows you why you should consider the R exams package for single or multiple choice exams, even if you are not a heavy R user.
Some vocabulary This is the second blog post from “Learn SQL the badass way”. I outlined the scope of the blog in the first blog entry where I explained why I set the scope to R users and people with some programming languages.
The blog learning SQL the badass way shows you the basic commands to manage tables and data with SQL. I assume that you are familiar with R (or other programming languages) to manipulate data.
I tried to learn Python several times. Once I had a very peculiar class in which we should learn Python for processing natural language. Well, it was more about text mining than applying Python.
I believe learning GGPlot is a good start for everyone who is not familiar with R, but who has at least some coding experience from other statistic programs. For this reason, I truly believe that learning GGPlot is smooth way to learn R ;)