My Notes & PowerPoint Files
Articles authored or co-authored by David L. Streiner
- Stats Calculator from University of Toronto's Centre for Evidence-Based Medicine. It includes the following options:
- Diagnostic Test - calculates the Sensitivity, Specificity, PPV, NPV, LR+, and LR-
- Prospective Study - calculates the Relative Risk (RR), Absolute Relative Risk (ARR), and Number Needed to Treat (NNT)
- Case-control Study - calculates the Odds Ratio (OR)
- Randomized Control Trial (RCT) - calculates the Relative Risk Reduction (RRR), ARR, and NNT
- BrightStat.com -- Free cloud-based statistical analysis. (Requires you to create an account.)
- John Pezzullo's Interactive Statistical Calculation Pages. This is a great site with lots of links to good online calculators.
- GraphPad's QuickCalcs page--another site with some very nice calculators.
- StatTools. A collection of statistical programs used in clinical research and
- OpenEpi -- Open Source Epidemiologic Statistics for Public Health.
- EpiTools -- Epidemiological calculators provided by the good folks at AusVet Animal Health Services. (Good on ya, mates!)
- Random number generators
- RANDOM.ORG - "RANDOM.ORG offers true random numbers to anyone on the Internet. The randomness comes from atmospheric noise, which for many purposes is better than the pseudo-random number algorithms typically used in computer programs."
- Jerry Dallal's Randomization Page. Jerry is a Senior Scientist & Chief of the Biostatistics Unit at the USDA Jean Mayer Human Nutrition Research Center on Aging, and also a Professor in the Gerald J & Dorothy R Friedman School of Nutrition Science and Policy. His CV can be seen here. (See also his Little Handbook of Statistical Practice.)
- AFMC Primer on Population Health: A virtual textbook on Public Health concepts for clinicians.
- The ERIC Notebook. Originally published from 1999 through 2008 as an electronic epidemiology newsletter by the Epidemiologic Research and Information Center (ERIC) at the Durham Veterans Administration Medical Center in conjunction with the Department of Epidemiology at UNC's Gillings School of Global Public Health.
- Web Site for the Society, the Individual, and Medicine (SIM) component of the U of Ottawa Medical Curriculum. Includes nice pages for:
- Author Checklist, from the Department of Biostatistics, Vanderbilt University.
- CONSORT Statement Website -- Transparent Reporting of RCTs.
- The EQUATOR Network -- Enhancing the QUAlity and Transparency Of health Research. Thanks to Meg Sears and Lynn Marshall for alerting me to this site.
- The STROBE Statement. STROBE: Strengthening the reporting of observational studies in epidemiology.
- GRADE -- Grading of Recommendations Assessment, Development and Evaluation
- Stats & Epi resources from HealthKnowledge.org.
- Statistics Reviews from the journal Critical Care.
- Stats for the Health Professional, from medscape.com. Requires a (free) membership.
- Epidemiology chapter from the Family Practice Notebook.
- Jerry Dallal's Little Handbook of Statistical Practice. (See also Jerry's randomization page.)
- Health statistics Tools of the Trade. Statistical Measurements, Data Analysis, Charts and Graphs, and Data Collection/Processing.
- Standardization of Rates. This nice document (written by Namrata Bains) arose from discussions held by the Core Indicators Work Group in the Core Indicators for Public Health in Ontario project.
- Robert Wolfe's notes on confounding and effect modification. [Unfortunately, the old link no longer works. I'm trying to find out if these excellent notes are still online somewhere.]
- Confounding, Stratification and Multivariate Analysis Made Simple -- a presentation by Dr. K. J. Jager, Department of Medical Informatics, Academic Medical Center, University of Amsterdam, Amsterdam, The Netherlands. [Note that Dr. Jager uses multivariate here to mean multiple explanatory variables, not multiple outcome variables.]
- Meta-analysis resources. "Resources and networking for those who conduct or interpret meta-analyses related to any phenomenon that is gauged in multiple studies."
- Dissertation Blues, a statistical poem by Peter Flom.
Last modified on 4-May-2015.