AMCP contains all of the data sets used in Maxwell, Delaney, & Kelley's (forthcoming) Designing experiments and analyzing data: A model comparison perspective (3rd edition). Information about the book is available at <http://www.DesigningExperiments.com>.
The general strategy is to have chapter data (e.g., from numeric examples) denoted by the chapter and table number,
chapter_1_table_1 (for Table 1 from the Chapter 1). Alternatively, a chapter and table can be accessed by capital "C"
followed by the chapter number and capital "T" followed by the table number, as in
C1T1 (for Table 1 from the Chapter 1).
For the exercises at the end of the chapter, the general strategy is to denote the data sets as
chapter_1_exercise_18 (for Exercise 18 from Chapter 1).
Also, an uppercase "C" and "E" can be used, as in
Chapter_1_Exercise_18. Alternatively, the data from an exercise can be accessed by capital "C"
followed by the chapter number and capital "E" followed by the exercise number, as in
C1E18 (for Exercise 18 from Chapter 1).
For a data set of interest to be loaded into the workspace, it must be loaded using the
data() function as:
There are a few "one-off" naming conventions for non-standard data, such as raw data to produce the output shown in the book (e.g.,
for the data from the Chapter 9 extension used in Exercise 1 (e.g.,
data("C9ExtE1")), data for the tutorial (e.g.,
or data the Chapter 15 Exercise 18 data in the "univariate" format (long, not wide; e.g.,
A list of the available data sets from AMCP can be obtained with the following code:
Note that, for many data sets the coding for factors is numeric. Correspondingly, those variables may need to be identified as factors (e.g.,
C16E9$Room <- as.factor(C16E9$Room)). Further,
the data sets are not always in the most convenient form for analysis, as they are generally entered to match the style in the book. Thus, for some analyses the data may need benefit from being parsed, wrangled, or tidied.
Note that https://designingexperiments.com/computing/ shows R code (via R Markdown), SPSS syntax and graphical approces, and SAS code for implementing many of the analyses in the book, by chapter.
Ken Kelley firstname.lastname@example.org
Maxwell, S. E., Delaney, H. D., \& Kelley, K. (forthcoming). Designing experiments and analyzing data: A model comparison perspective (3rd ed.). Routledge.
See the web page that accompanies the book here: https://designingexperiments.com/.
For suggested updates, please email Ken Kelley email@example.com.