360 search results for "sweave"

Highlights of the useR! 2012 – Review of the reviews

June 24, 2012
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Highlights of the useR! 2012 – Review of the reviews

It’s gutted that I could not attend useR! 2012 after having a great time at useR!2011 at Warwick. However, a great active online community of useRs allows me to get lots of goods stuffs from the conference even though I did not attend physically. By keep following the #useR2012 and #rstats in Twitter and reading some great posts from R-bloggerRs on the

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Reproducible reports & research with knitr in R Studio

June 18, 2012
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Reproducible reports & research with knitr in R Studio

Arguably, knitr (CRAN link) is the most outstanding R package of this year and its creator, Yihui Xie is the star of the useR! conference 2012. This is because the ease of use comparing to Sweave for making reproducible report. Integration of knitR and R Studio has made reproducible research much more convenience, intuitive and easier to

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Data on GitHub: The easy way to make your data available

June 13, 2012
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Data on GitHub: The easy way to make your data available

GitHub is designed for collaborating on coding projects. Nonetheless, it is also a potentially great resource for researchers to make their data publicly available. Specifically you can use it to:store data in the cloud for future use (for free),track ...

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Quickly use googleVis in web reports using Tiki and PluginR

June 12, 2012
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Quickly use googleVis in web reports using Tiki and PluginR

R is hot and amazing. Tiki is too And with PluginR, we can easily place in simple or advanced web reports any R code, in a similar fashin to what can be achieved with other longer combinations (Sweave, Knitr, ... and latex). For instance, I tried a few days ago to quickly...

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Making interactive slides with Org mode and googleVis in R

June 3, 2012
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Making interactive slides with Org mode and googleVis in R

There’s been a lot of justifiable excitement in the R community about Yihui Xie’s great work, and most recently the incorporation of his knitr package into the RStudio software. Knitr is seen, justifiably, as a worthy successor to SWeave for … Continue reading →

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A course in statistical programming

May 25, 2012
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A course in statistical programming

Graduate students in statistics often take (or at least have the opportunity to take) a statistical computing course, but often such courses are focused on methods (like numerical linear algebra, the EM algorithm, and MCMC) and not on actual coding. For example, here’s a course in “advanced statistical computing” that I taught at Johns Hopkins

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RStudio v0.96.225 Update

May 24, 2012
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RStudio v0.96.225 Update

There’s an updated release of RStudio v0.96 available that includes some small enhancements and bugfixes, including: Comment/uncomment for Sweave and LaTeX Additional in-product documentation for R Markdown Offline support for MathJax previews More flexible handling of MathJax inline equations The release notes include a full list all of the changes. We’ve also published some additional documentation on

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knitR Performance Report 3 (really with knitr) and dprint

May 23, 2012
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knitR Performance Report 3 (really with knitr) and dprint

please see knitr Performance Report–Attempt 3, knitr Performance Report-Attempt 2 and knitr Performance Report-Attempt 1 alstated’s asked a very good question in his comment on knitr Performance Report–Attempt 3, and I’m not sure I could have a...

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knitr Performance Report–Attempt 3

May 22, 2012
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knitr Performance Report–Attempt 3

please see knitr Performance Report-Attempt 2 and knitr Performance Report-Attempt 1 Since the time of my last reporting post, RStudio, knitr, and Sweave have worked extremely hard to make document creation easier by becoming even more streamlined and ...

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A complete Bayesian model for sensory profiling data

May 22, 2012
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A complete Bayesian model for sensory profiling data

In this post I will try to add an important parts in the sensory profiling model I have been building. This concerns the question: 'Are all panelists equally reproducible?'. Obviously the answer is no, some are better than others. From this observation...

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