**Advanced High School Statistics** – We hope readers will take away three ideas from this book in addition to forming a foundation of statistical thinking and methods.

- (1) Statistics is an applied field with a wide range of practical applications.
- (2) You don’t have to be a math guru to learn from real, interesting data.
- (3) Data are messy, and statistical tools are imperfect. But, when you understand the strengths and weaknesses of these tools, you can use them to learn about the real world.

Table of Contents

## Recommended

- Explicit Biology PDF
- Probability and Statistics in Engineering by William W. Hines PDF
- Physics for Scientists and EngineersÂ 10th Edition PDF
- The Coddling of the American Mind by Greg Lukianoff Pdf
- How To Become An Astronaut

**Textbook overview**

The chapters of this book are as follows:

- 1. Data collection. Data structures, variables, and basic data collection techniques.
- 2. Summarizing data. Data summaries and graphics.
- 3. Probability. The basic principles of probability.
- 4. Distributions of random variables. Introduction to key distributions, and how the normal model applies to the sample mean and sample proportion.
- 5. Foundation for inference. General ideas for statistical inference in the context of estimating the population proportion.
- 6. Inference for categorical data. Inference for proportions using the normal and chisquare distributions.
- 7. Inference for numerical data. Inference for one or two sample means using the t distribution, and comparisons of many means using ANOVA.
- 8. Introduction to linear regression. An introduction to regression with two variables.

Instructions are also provided in several sections for using Casio and TI calculators.

## About the Contributors

### Authors

**David Diez** is a Senior Quantitative Analyst at Google/YouTube.

**Christopher Barr** is an Investment Analyst at Varadero Capital.

**Dr. Mine Ã‡etinkaya-Rundel** is the Director of Undergraduate Studies and an Associate Professor of the Practice in the Department of Statistical Science at Duke University. She received her Ph.D. in Statistics from the University of California, Los Angeles, and a B.S. in Actuarial Science from New York Universityâ€™s Stern School of Business. Her work focuses on innovation in statistics pedagogy, with an emphasis on student-centered learning, computation, reproducible research, and open-source education.