Create a cheat sheet.

What can we learn from this civic engagement and/or social movement example?
November 30, 2020
Discuss if the standards permit, reject, or provide guidance on integrating such scales in a report
November 30, 2020
Subject: Statistics

 

Topic: 1-3 Practical R Activity One: R and Rattle Reference

 

Paper details:

For this assignment, you will be creating a quick-reference guide, or cheat sheet, for R and Rattle to use throughout this course (and subsequent courses). You may create your quick reference in any format that works best for you—for example, a Word document, PDF, PowerPoint slide deck, or spreadsheet. Regardless of what format you choose, your analysis should include the following critical elements: 1. Starting and quitting R and Rattle 2. Loading a data set 3. Building a model 4. Understanding data 5. Evaluating a model 6. Interacting with Rattle 7. Interacting with R 8. Commands used frequently that you should know Again, this reference is for you. Your instructor will be looking for screenshots, explanations, how-to instructions, and so on. Use words and explanations that make sense to you. This will also help your instructor gain an understanding of how you understand, think about the use of, and interact with R and Rattle. There is no required minimum or maximum length. Screenshots and explanations are required. You may choose to add as many subtopics as you wish to each of the above critical elements. For example, when interacting with Rattle or R, you might include subtopics such as “execute button” or “model tab,” and so on. The following sites are valuable resources you can use as references in building your reference:  Introducing R: Getting Started http://data.princeton.edu/R/gettingstarted.html  R and Data Mining: Examples and Case Studies http://cran.r-project.org/doc/contrib/Zhao_R_and_data_mining.pdf  Introducing R http://statistics.ats.ucla.edu/stat/r/seminars/intro.htm bcq The Very Basics of R

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