USE EXCEL’S STATISTICAL TOOLS TO TRANSFORM YOUR DATA INTO KNOWLEDGE
Nationally recognized Excel expert Conrad Carlberg shows you how to use Excel 2016 to perform core statistical tasks every business professional, student, and researcher should master. Using real-world examples and downloadable workbooks, Carlberg helps you choose the right technique for each problem and get the most out of Excel’s statistical features. Along the way, he clarifies confusing statistical terminology and helps you avoid common mistakes.
You’ll learn how to use correlation and regression, analyze variance and covariance, and test statistical hypotheses using the normal, binomial, t, and F distributions. To help you make accurate inferences based on samples from a population, Carlberg offers insightful coverage of crucial topics ranging from experimental design to the statistical power of F tests. Updated for Excel 2016, this guide covers both modern consistency functions and legacy compatibility functions.
Becoming an expert with Excel statistics has never been easier! In this book, you’ll find crystal-clear instructions, insider insights, and complete step-by-step guidance.
Master Excel’s most useful descriptive and inferential statistical toolsUnderstand how values cluster together or disperse, and how variables move or classify jointlyTell the truth with statistics—and recognize when others don’tInfer a population’s characteristics from a sample’s frequency distributionExplore correlation and regression to learn how variables move in tandemUse Excel consistency functions such as STDEV.S( ) and STDEV.P( )Test differences between two means using z tests, t tests, and Excel’s Data Analysis Add-inIdentify skewed distributions using Excel’s new built-in box-and-whisker plots and histogramsEvaluate statistical power and control riskExplore how randomized block and split plot designs alter the derivation of F-ratiosUse coded multiple regression analysis to perform ANOVA with unbalanced factorial designsAnalyze covariance with ANCOVA, and properly use multiple covarianceTake advantage of Recommended PivotTables, Quick Analysis, and other Excel 2016 shortcuts