All Items 3,178
Collection 3
Contributor 20
Location 20
Topic 20
Format 2
Part Of 16
Genre 20

Opening the door to cloudcuckooland: Hempel and Kuhn on rationality
George, Alexander (Department of Philosophy, Amherst College)

So this is censorship: race, sex, and censorship in movies of the 1920s and 1930s



Linguistic practice and its discontents: Quine and Davidson on the source of sense

Black political and popular culture: The legacy of Richard Iton
Henderson, Aneeka A. (Department of Sexuality, Women's and Gender Studies)

Assessing eating disorder symptoms in adolescence: Is there a role for multiple informants?
Horton, Nicholas J. (Department of Mathematics and Statistics)

Data science in statistics curricula: Preparing students to "think with data"
Horton, Nicholas J. (Department of Mathematics and Statistics)

R markdown: Integrating a reproducible analysis tool into introductory statistics
Horton, Nicholas J. (Department of Mathematics and Statistics)

Differential dropout and bias in randomised controlled trials: when it matters and when it may not
Horton, Nicholas J. (Department of Mathematics and Statistics)

Challenges and opportunities for statistics and statistical education: looking back, looking forward
Nicholas J. Horton (Department of Mathematics and Statistics)

Handling missing data in RCTs: A review of the top medical journals
Horton, Nicholas J. (Department of Mathematics and Statistics)

Webbased alcohol screening and brief intervention for university students: A randomized trial
Horton, Nicholas J. (Department of Mathematics and Statistics)

Making do with less: An introduction to compressed sensing

I hear, I forget. I do, I understand: a modified Mooremethod mathematical statistics course
Horton, Nicholas J. (Department of Mathematics and Statistics)



Rail trails and property values: is there an association?
Horton, Nicholas J. (Department of Mathematics and Statistics, Amherst College)

The $25,000,000,000 eigenvector: The linear algebra behind Google
Leise, Tanya L. (Mathematics and Computer Science Department)

Impedance imaging, inverse problems, and Harry Potter’s cloak
