Statistical Design and Analysis of Experiments
Readers will find this book an invaluable reference on the design of experiments. It contains hard-to-find information on topics such as change-over designs with residual effects and early treatment of analysis of covariance. Other topics include linear models and quadratic forms, experiments with one or more factors, Latin square designs, and fractions of 2n factorial designs. There is also extensive coverage of the analysis of incomplete block designs and of the existence and construction of balanced and partially balanced designs. A new preface (to the classics edition) describes the changes made in experimental design since the book was first published in 1971. It discusses the use of personal computers to analyze data and details the emergence of industrial statistics.
- Paperback | 380 pages
- 152 x 228 x 20mm | 508g
- 01 Jun 1998
- Society for Industrial & Applied Mathematics,U.S.
- New York, United States
- bibliography, index
Table of contents
PrefacePreface to the Classics EditionReferences in the PrefaceChapter 1: IntroductionChapter 2: Linear Models and Quadratic FormsChapter 3: Experiments with a Single FactorChapter 4: Experiments with Two FactorsChapter 5: Experiments with Several FactorsChapter 6: Latin Square DesignsChapter 7: Factors with Two or Three LevelsChapter 8: Fractions of 2n Factorial DesignsChapter 9: Fractional Factorials with More Than Two LevelsChapter 10: Response SurfacesChapter 11: Incomplete Block DesignsChapter 12: Partially Balanced Incomplete Block DesignsChapter 13: The Existence and Construction of Balanced Incomplete Block DesignsChapter 14: The Existence and Construction of Partially Balanced DesignsChapter 15: Additional Topics in Partially Balanced DesignsAppendix: Matrices and Quadratic FormsBibliographyIndex.
'Peter John's book is truly a classic but not an outdated one. It was one of the first to blend in the standard matrix notation that almost all linear models books now use. It has topics and discussion that are still valuable today.' Richard F. Gunst, Southern Methodist University