Here is a post with some information to control the layout of your graph produced by the ggplot library: http://rpubs.com/Lionel/6557 Enjoy!Filed under: R and Stat Tagged: ggplot, R

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Occasionally I find myself wanting to draw several regression lines on the same plot, and of course ggplot2 has convenient facilities for this. As usual, don’t expect anything profound from this post, just a quick tip! There are several reasons we might end up with a table of regression coefficients connecting two variables in different

In a recent tutorial in the eLife journal, Huang, Rattner, Liu & Nathans suggested that researchers who draw scatterplots should start providing not one but three regression lines. I quote, Plotting both regression lines gives a fuller picture of the data, and comparing their slopes provides a simple graphical assessment of the correlation coefficient. Plotting

A common way of illustrating the idea behind statistical power in null hypothesis significance testing, is by plotting the sampling distributions of the null hypothesis and the alternative hypothesis. Typically, these illustrations highlight the regions that correspond to making a type II error, type I error and correctly rejecting the null hypothesis (i.e. the test's power). In this post...

In this post I show some different examples of how to work with map projections and how to plot the maps using ggplot. Many maps that are using the default projection are shown in the longlat-format, which is far from optimal. Here I show how to use either the Robinson or Winkel Tripel projection. Read more

A client has a specific audit they perform quarterly across 200 of their manufacturing plants. The audit has 8 distinct sections examining the different areas of the plant (shipping, receiving, storage, packaging,etc.) Instead of having one cumulative final score, the audit displays a final score for each section. I wanted to examine the distribution of