Posts Tagged ‘ sweave ’

reproducible documents/analytics in R: the knitr package

June 26, 2012
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reproducible documents/analytics in R: the knitr package

When I am working in new institutions and I am asking: “Do you have a document management system?” I often get the answer:”Yap, we are using folders” … OKAY. Making analysis, developing applications and keeping an eye on code, data and applications make this even harder as it has to be. Of course not many

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R Workshop: Reproducible Research using Sweave for Beginers

April 27, 2012
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R Workshop: Reproducible Research using Sweave for Beginers

Monday, April 30, 2012  14h-16h. Stewart Biology Rm w6/12 (Montreal) guRu: Denis Haine (Université de Montréal) Topics Reproducible research was first coined by Pr. Jon Claerbout, professor of geophysics at Stanford University, to describe that the results from researches can be replicated by other scientists by making available data, procedures, materials and the computational environment

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Printing nested tables in R – bridging between the {reshape} and {tables} packages

January 29, 2012
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Printing nested tables in R – bridging between the {reshape} and {tables} packages

This post shows how to print a prettier nested pivot table, created using the {reshape} package (similar to what you would get with Microsoft Excel), so you could print it either in the R terminal or as a LaTeX table. This task is done by bridging between the cast_df object produced by the {reshape} package,

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useR! 2012 Simple Abstract Helper

January 3, 2012
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useR! 2012 Simple Abstract Helper

useR! 2012 has issued a call for abstracts! I've extended the WebSweave concept to offer a tool to create simple abstracts online, including those with markup, which may then be submitted at the conference website. Use the following link for the Simple Abstract Helper.

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To Sweave, or not to Sweave, that is the question

December 16, 2011
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To Sweave, or not to Sweave, that is the question

I am about to start writing up the manuscript of my recent biomath seminar (Act 3: Pineda-Krch. 2011. Cycles at the edge of existence: Emergence of quasi-cycles in strongly destabilizedecosystems.). While the slides for the talk were put together using Sweave … Continue reading →

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knitr: Elegant, flexible and fast dynamic report generation with R

December 1, 2011
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The world has changed. You can feel it on GitHub. You can smell it on Google+. For those who have been struggling with Sweave, here comes the knitr package. It has features that you have been longing for, and features that you might have never imagined. Thumb through the PDF manual to see some of

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Error Handling in Lyx & Sweave: using Quantmod (and R, of course)

November 8, 2011
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I do reports for clients with LyX and Sweave. It took me an extremely long time to get them working, but now that they’re working I can do more in an hour and thus charge more per hour. If you’re not familiar, here’s a rundown: LaTeX is the stand...

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Error Handling in Lyx & Sweave: using Quantmod (and R, of course)

November 8, 2011
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I do reports for clients with LyX and Sweave. It took me an extremely long time to get them working, but now that they’re working I can do more in an hour and thus charge more per hour. (Which is, like, the point.) If you’re not familiar, here’s ...

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The Joy of R: A Feline Guide

November 5, 2011
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The Joy of R: A Feline Guide

Just because it’s caturday Images by Mario Pineda-Krch (CC BY-NC-SA 3.0) This is from the “Mario’s Entangled Bank” blog ( http://pineda-krch.com ) of Mario Pineda-Krch, a theoretical biologist at the University of Alberta. Filed under: cats, computing, humour, R, Sweave

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Cycles in finite populations: A reproducible seminar in three acts

November 1, 2011
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Cycles in finite populations: A reproducible seminar in three acts

For this years Halloween I presented the mathematical biology seminar at the Centre for Mathematical Biology. Here is the title and the abstract… Cycles in finite populations: a reproducible seminar in three acts Many natural populations exhibit cyclic fluctuations. Explaining the underlying … Continue reading →

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