So, here we go - new blogdown site … thanks to Dan (https://twitter.com/dsquintana) to kicked me over the edge actually doing this …
Things are fine, the site is up - pictures are still linked back to my old wordpress site … will figure this out eventually … but this is live now - for your reading pleasure :)
Often, when we run process tracing studies (e.g., eye-tracking, mouse-tracking, thinking-aloud) we talk about cognitive processes (things we can’t observe) in a way that they are actually and directly observable.
This is one of the fastest papers I have ever written. It was a great collaboration with Tomás Lejarraga from the Universitat de les Illes Balears. Why was it great? Because it is one of the rare cases (at least in my academic life) where all people involved in a project contribute equally and quickly.
Before there was R, there was S. R was modeled on a language developed at AT&T Bell Labs starting in 1976 by Rick Becker and John Chambers (and, later, Alan Wilks) along with Doug Dunn, Jean McRae, and Judy Schilling.
I gave the R package exams a shot for my decision making lecture. Here is what it does:
“Automatic generation of exams based on exercises in Sweave (R/LaTeX) or R/Markdown format, including multiple-choice questions and arithmetic problems.
The friendly people from RStudio recently started a webinar series with talks on the following topics (among others):
Data wrangling with R and RStudio
The Grammar and Graphics of Data Science (both dplyr happiness)
Here is an excellent stackoverflow post on how *apply in all its variations can be used.
One of the followups points at plyr (from demi-R-god Hadley Wickham) which provides a consistent naming convention for all the *apply variations.