This is great. Thanks, Mick!

All the Stan case studies are here.

Posted by Andrew on 14 October 2017, 5:46 pm

This is great. Thanks, Mick!

All the Stan case studies are here.

## Recent Comments

- somebody on Unfair to James Watson?
- Carlos Ungil on How to think about correlation? It’s the slope of the regression when x and y have been standardized.
- Dale Lehman on How to think about correlation? It’s the slope of the regression when x and y have been standardized.
- Other Anonymous on Unfair to James Watson?
- jim on BasbĂ¸ll’s Audenesque paragraph on science writing, followed by a resurrection of a 10-year-old debate on Gladwell
- Bill Harris on How to think about correlation? It’s the slope of the regression when x and y have been standardized.
- Jeff Gill on How to think about correlation? It’s the slope of the regression when x and y have been standardized.
- David J. Balan on How to think about correlation? It’s the slope of the regression when x and y have been standardized.
- Daniel Lakeland on How to think about correlation? It’s the slope of the regression when x and y have been standardized.
- Alex Hayes on Further formalization of the “multiverse” idea in statistical modeling
- Alex Hayes on Further formalization of the “multiverse” idea in statistical modeling
- somebody on How to think about correlation? It’s the slope of the regression when x and y have been standardized.
- Daniel Lakeland on How to think about correlation? It’s the slope of the regression when x and y have been standardized.
- Carlos Ungil on How to think about correlation? It’s the slope of the regression when x and y have been standardized.
- Ben S. on How to think about correlation? It’s the slope of the regression when x and y have been standardized.
- somebody on How to think about correlation? It’s the slope of the regression when x and y have been standardized.
- Ben S. on How to think about correlation? It’s the slope of the regression when x and y have been standardized.
- Ben S. on How to think about correlation? It’s the slope of the regression when x and y have been standardized.
- Zhou Fang on How to think about correlation? It’s the slope of the regression when x and y have been standardized.
- Curious on Unfair to James Watson?

## Categories

A that looks like a great example.

Andrew the link you give to the case studies throws an error. It should be: http://mc-stan.org/users/documentation/case-studies.html

Link fixed; thanks.