Other volumes in the Wiley Series in Probability and Mathematical Statistics, Ralph A. Bradley, J. Stuart Hunter, David G. Kendall, & Geoffrey S. Watson, Advisory Editors Statistical Models in Applied Science Karl V. Bury Of direct interest to engineers and applied scientists, this book presents general principles of statistics and specific distribution methods and models. Prominent distribution properties and methods that are useful over a wide range of applications are covered in detail. The strengths and weaknesses of the distributional models are fully described, giving the reader a firm, intuitive approach to the selection of the model most appropriate to the problem at hand. 1975 656 pp. Fitting Equations To Data Computer Analysis of Multifactor Data for Scientists and Engineers Cuthbert Daniel & Fred S. Wood With the assistance of John W. Gorman The purpose of this book is to help the serious data analyst, scientist, or engineer with a computer to: recognize the strengths and limitations of his data; test the assumptions implicit in the least squares methods used to fit the data; select appropriate forms of the variables; judge which combinations of variables are most influential; and state the conditions under which the fitted equations are applicable. Throughout, mathematics is kept at the level of college algebra. 1971 342 pp. Methods for Statistical Analysis of Reliability And Life Data Nancy R. Mann, Ray E. Schafer & Nozer D. Singpurwalla This book introduces failure models commonly used in reliability analysis, and presents the most useful methods for analyzing the life data of these models. Highlights include: material on accelerated life testing; a comprehensive treatment of estimation and hypothesis testing; a critical survey of methods for system-reliability confidence bonds; and methods for simulation of life data and for testing fit. 1974 564 pp.
Table of contents
Simple Comparison Experiments.
Two Factors, Each at Two Levels.
Two Factors, Each at Three Levels.
Unreplicated Three-Factor, Two-Level Experiments.
Unreplicated Four-Factor, Two-Level Experiments.
Three Five-Factor, Two-Level Unreplicated Experiments.
Larger Two-Way Layouts.
The Size of Industrial Experiments.
Blocking Factorial Experiments, FractionalReplication--Elementary.
Sequences of Fractional Replicates.
Conclusions and Apologies.