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We're continually reviewing new sites and adding resources, and appreciate your comments and suggestions.

You'll find lots of information about process improvement, teamwork, and certification here. Members can use "Quality InfoSearch" to search through ASQC's databased resources, which include several thousand abstracts.

The purpose of the Association is "to foster excellence in the use and application of statistics to the biological, physical, social and economic sciences." The site includes Association activities, news stories, a list of pertinent publications, a page of job openings, lists of schools and graduate schools offering statistics degrees, and much more.

Included here are data, the economy at a glance, publications, surveys, regional information, news, and a search.


Issues from 1996 and 1997 are currently online for both magazines. These are published exclusively on the web so full text articles are available. Stop by and see the wonderful animated image on the home page. It illustrates the probability curve.....very cool!

Though written primarily for journalists, this site is a gold mine for anyone in search of statistical information in a variety of categories: basic reference, agriculture, education, health, law, and a dozen others.

To "make statistical routines easily available via the WWW," GASP offers VMRL, CGI, and Java applets that allow you to enter data and get results right on the web. These include a histogram applet, a regression applet, a kernel density estimation cgi, and others.

The IASC focuses on uses of statistics with computers. You can check out the newsletter and software archives.

The IASC (above) is a section of the ISI, as are the International Associations of Survey Statisticians, Official Statistics, and Statistical Education. This site has a newsletter, but also reports a list of publications and a directory of agencies, societies, and members.

This is a fully online journal of statistical research and innovative method. The articles are submitted via ftp and, if accepted, are indexed by year and month. You can view abstracts of the articles, but for the full text you need a pdf reader (which is free).


This is the Statistics portion of the Math, Science, Technology Education page put up by the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. It's a great source of statistics lesson plans and also contains articles and statistics links.

This page lists links to statistical societies and organizations for countries around the world and lists numerous universities with statistics programs in those countries.

This is really interesting and useful stuff. Basically the site tells you how to read numbers and really analyze what they mean. Topics define mean, median, and percent, and explain how not to get suckered by per capita, rates, margin of error, and data analysis.

The goals of the SOCR Resource are to design, validate and freely disseminate knowledge. Specifically, SOCR provides portable online aids for probability and statistics education, technology based instruction and statistical computing. SOCR tools and resources include a repository of interactive applets, computational and graphing tools, instructional and course materials.

UCLA offers a lot in addition to local department information: a statistics bookmarks database, case studies and data sets, the UCLA statistics toolbox, a stats chatroom, and more.

StatLib is a great resource for statistics software, datasets, and statistical information. This is a must see and bookmark for the statistician.

The home page for the U.S. Census Bureau has some neat stuff like current population and economic indicators. There are also news, tools, search, subject, and just for fun sections. If you subscribe you can get access to their web-based data such as CD-ROM's and publications. Some of the publications are free though, so check it out.

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