John Wiley & Sons, 1989. — 204 p.Now, although physicists and chemists may fight shy of high-powered abstract mathematics, they can happily differentiate and integrate simple functions and follow basic algebra. They are thus entitled to a reasonable explanation of the mathematics involved in statistical calculations, and able to benefit from it. This book thus assumes a reasonable degree of numeracy from the reader, but nothing outstanding-any real mathematician will find it hopelessly naive and unrigorous. This book is thus the textbook author would like to have had available, both as a student and when teaching students, and for the use with real problems. Author hope that others will find it useful and interesting, and that it will eventually lead them not only to use and understand statistics, but to enjoy it.
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