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Works are listed here by topic; for a chronological list of these same works, click here.

The chronological list helps you see what's been added since your last visit.

This is not a vitae; it lists only works published here at this site.

**Topics**

Regression and linear models | Tests on the center of a distribution |

Meta-analysis | Contingency tables |

Specific statistical and measurement issues in psychology Infant looking times, The Bell Curve | Comparative neuroanatomy and neural ontogeny |

Miscellaneous statistical methods Transforming variables, the sign test, a permutation test, factor analysis | Some quantitative methods with little application to psychology Statistical process control, life expectancy, the Electoral College |

ALLSETS: a simple algorithm for all-subsets regression (4/98)

Using ALLSETS to identify collinear sets (4/98)

Typos and other errors in *Regression and Linear Models* (3/98)

Supplementing random assignment with statistical control (8/96)

How many covariates to use in randomized experiments? (8/96)

Computation-based estimates of true shrunken multiple correlations (9/96)

Correcting the standard errors of regression slopes for heteroscedasticity (1/97)

A regression approach to time-series analysis (9/96)

Combining human judgment and multiple regression (1/97)

Multivariate analysis (1/97)

A new diagnostic measure *d _{i}* for regression (3/98)

A normal-scores alternative to the Wilcoxon test (9/96)

REPTOC--An adaptive alternative to the Wilcoxon signed-ranks test (1/97)

A meta-analytic "*p*-pooler" with three advantages (9/96)

New tables for the *p*-product meta-analytic method (2/98)

Some new 2 x 2 tests (9/96)

A free exact 2 x 2 test (5/04)

"The Bell Curve"--solid center or abnormal deviate? (8/96)

Measuring the Degree of Distinction (8/12)

The sign test (9/96) (includes a large table)

Factor analysis (1/97)

**Binomial tables.** Each table shows the probability *p* of *s* or more successes in *k* independent trials, where *P* is the probability of success on each trial. For *k* up to 1000, tables show all values of *p* between .1 and .0001. (3/99)

Table for *P* = .01..... Table for *P* = .05..... Table for *P* = .1..... Table for *P* = .5

**Compact binomial tables. **Let *P* denote the probability of success on each trial, *s* the number of successes, and *p* the probability of *s* or more successes in *k* independent trials. For *s* up to 1000 and for four values of *P*, these tables allow you to tell whether *p* falls below .05, .01, or .001. (2/98)

Table for *P* = .01..... Table for *P* = .05..... Table for *P* = .1..... Table for *P* = .5

Are we measuring "life expectancy" the best way? (1/97)

The Electoral College: bulwark against fraud (3/98)

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