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Course: STAT 23400
Title: Statistical Models and Method 1
Instructor(s): Jose Rodriguez
Teaching Assistant(s): Eileen Li
Class Schedule: Sec 02:TR 12:00–1:20 PM in Eckhart 133
Office Hours:  
Course Homepage: Course Home Page
Textbook(s): Moore, McCabe, Craig, Introduction to the Practice of Statistics, 8th edition.

 

Description: This course is recommended for students throughout the natural and social sciences who want a broad background in statistical methodology and exposure to probability models and the statistical concepts underlying the methodology. Probability is developed for the purpose of modeling outcomes of random phenomena. Random variables and their expectations are studied; including means and variances of linear combinations and an introduction to conditional expectation. Binomial, Poisson, normal and other standard probability distributions are considered. Some probability models are studied mathematically, and others are studied via computer simulation. Sampling distributions and related statistical methods are explored mathematically, studied via simulation, and illustrated on data. Methods include, but are not limited to, inference for means and proportions for one- and two-sample problems, two-way tables, correlation, and simple linear regression. Graphical and numerical data description are used for exploration, communication of results, and comparing mathematical consequences of probability models and data. Mathematics employed is to the level of single-variable differential and integral calculus and sequences and series.

Prerequisite(s): MATH 13300, 15300, or 16300

Note(s): Students may count either STAT 22000 or 23400, but not both, toward the forty-two credits required for graduation.