- My own SPSS page.
Includes tutorials and examples of how to perform some of the analyses
encountered in typical introductory stats courses. Also has some
- Archives of the SPSSX-L mailing list:
- SPSS FAQ and SPSS Library, both maintained by the Institute for Digital Research and Education, UCLA.
- SPSS Forums on the IBM SPSS Community website. Anyone can read, but free registration is required to post (in
order to limit spam). Anyone can register.
- Raynald's SPSS Tools. "The main purpose [of this site] is to present useful code and techniques to increase productivity of all level of SPSS users." Includes the following sections: FAQ, syntax, macros, scripts, Python, tips, and links to other SPSS sites.
- SPSS resources from the Social Science Computing Cooperative at the University of Wisconsin-Madison.
- SPSS Tutorials by Ruben Geert van den Berg from Amsterdam, the Netherlands (a regular on the SPSSX-L mailing list). This site is very nicely laid out, and includes many helpful tips for beginners & more experienced users. (For those who interested in becoming Pythonistas, it includes an introduction to Python for SPSS.)
- Data Analysis Examples -- provided by the good folks at UCLA's Institute for Digital Research and Education (idre). (Also includes examples for Stata, SAS, Mplus and R).
- Regression methods in educational and social research, from the ESRC National Centre for Research Methods. Includes modules on simple & multiple linear regression, binary logistic regression, and ordinal logistic regression.
- PSYSTAT SPSS page.
- Syntax and macro examples from 6 SPSS experts (Marta García-Granero, Art Kendall, Raynald Levesque, Hector Maletta, Kirill Orlov, and Richard Ristow).
- SPSS Short Course, from the University of North Texas.
- Robin Beaumont's SPSS tutorials.
- Statistics Wiki FAQ Page from the MRC Cognition and Brain Sciences Unit.
- Brian O'Connor's website has SPSS, SAS, and MATLAB code for various types of analyses.
- Lawrence DeCarlo's website has SPSS syntax and macros for various types of analyses, plus some other good stuff.
- The SPSS Inside-Out Blog. Authors: Jon Peck, Graham Wills & Dan Rope.
- Wolfgang Ludwig-Mayerhofer's Internet Guide to SPSS for Windows. This site has sections on:
- handling files
- data transformations
- exploratory data analysis
- simple analyses
- data reduction
- more complex analyses (linear & logistic regression, survival analysis, Cox regression)
- Marta García-Granero's Free SPSS Suff.
- John F. Hall’s SPSS tutorials for Survey Analysis Workshop.
- SPSS FAQ page from the University of Southern California.
- SPSS Basics, from the Biomedical Computing Facility of Baylor College of Medicine.
- SPSS for Windows 8, 9, and 10, by Svend Juul, Department of Epidemiology and Social Medicine, University of Aarhus, Denmark.
- SPSS Scripts by Fabrizio Arosio. Information on SPSS scripts and the Sax Basic Language. Has some scripts available for download.
- SPSS Help Archive.
Includes links to posts and articles by Dave Nichols. Thanks to the
good folks at the Social Science Data Lab, University of Colorado at
Boulder for this great resource.
- SPSSX-L (listserv) archives from University of Georgia and Marist College
- SPSS FAQs from the University of Texas Stats FAQ page.
(There were 51 FAQs when I added this link to my page, at least. The
number may have changed.)
- John Hendrickx's Home Page. Includes statistical resources for SPSS, Stata, SAS, and other packages.
- Online Manual for New Users of SPSS 9, from Information Technology Services, New York University. Click here for a short document describing some of the commonly used new features in SPSS 10.
- Data Analysis in SPSS. A document by Jamie DeCoster and Heather Claypool.
- SPSS and SAS macros by Andrew Hayes.
- Note on error terms for mixed effects ANOVA
using SPSS GLM. For a mixed model with one fixed and one random factor,
SPSS uses MS_interaction as the error term for both main effects,
contrary to what many textbooks indicate. In this note, Dave Nichols
attempts to explain why SPSS does things that way. He also points out
that SAS does the same thing.
- More SPSS tutorials. (Please alert me to any dead links.)
Last modified on 9-Feb-2017