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1. Introduction to Data Analysis. 2. Simple Models: Definitions of Error and Parameter Estimates. 3. Simple Models: Models of Error and Sampling Distributions. 4. Simple Models: Statistical Inferences about Parameter Values. 5. Simple Regression: Estimating Models with a Single Continuous Predictor. 6. Multiple Regression: Models with Multiple Continuous Predictors. 7. Moderated and Nonlinear Regression Models. 8. One-Way ANOVA: Models with a Single Categorical Predictor. 9. Factorial ANOVA: Models with Multiple Categorical Predictors and Product Terms. 10. Models with Continuous and Categorical Predictors: ANCOVA. 11.Repeated-Measures ANOVA: Models with Nonindependent Errors. 12. Continuous Predictors with Nonindependent Observations. 13. Outliers and Ill-Mannered Error.
Charles "Chick" Judd is Professor of Distinction in the College of Arts and Sciences at the University of Colorado at Boulder. He received his Ph.D. in 1976 from Columbia University. A Fellow of the American Psychological Association, the Society of Personality and Social Psychology, and the Society for the Psychological Study of Social Issues, Dr. Judd's research focuses on social cognition and attitudes, intergroup relations and stereotypes, judgment and decision making, and methods of behavioral science research and data analysis. Gary McClelland is Professor of Psychology at the University of Colorado at Boulder. He received his Ph.D. in 1974 from The University of Michigan. A Faculty Fellow at the Institute of Cognitive Science, Dr. McClelland's research interests include judgment and decision making, psychological models of economic behavior, statistics and data analysis, measurement and scaling, and mathematical psychology. Carey S. Ryan is a Professor in the Department of Psychology at the University of Nebraska at Omaha. After earning her Ph.D. at the University of Colorado at Boulder, Professor Ryan taught at the University of Pittsburgh and joined the University of Nebraska faculty in 2001. She has research interests in stereotyping and prejudice, group processes, and program evaluation.
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