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Re: st: Use of Stata now fastest growing


From   "Roger B. Newson" <r.newson@imperial.ac.uk>
To   statalist@hsphsun2.harvard.edu
Subject   Re: st: Use of Stata now fastest growing
Date   Fri, 17 May 2013 11:19:34 +0100

I think you'll find that there is an R Journal, too. And FWIW I have managed to get into JSS with a Stata/Mata-based article before now (Newson 2006).

Best wishes

Roger


References

Newson R. Efficient calculation of jackknife confidence intervals for rank statistics. Journal of Statistical Software 2006; 15(1): 1-10.

Roger B Newson BSc MSc DPhil
Lecturer in Medical Statistics
Respiratory Epidemiology and Public Health Group
National Heart and Lung Institute
Imperial College London
Royal Brompton Campus
Room 33, Emmanuel Kaye Building
1B Manresa Road
London SW3 6LR
UNITED KINGDOM
Tel: +44 (0)20 7352 8121 ext 3381
Fax: +44 (0)20 7351 8322
Email: r.newson@imperial.ac.uk
Web page: http://www.imperial.ac.uk/nhli/r.newson/
Departmental Web page:
http://www1.imperial.ac.uk/medicine/about/divisions/nhli/respiration/popgenetics/reph/

Opinions expressed are those of the author, not of the institution.

On 17/05/2013 04:10, Stas Kolenikov wrote:
Don't forget that there was a good deal of uncertainty about what's
going with SPSS when IBM bought it (was it 2008? 2009?), and it was
renamed PASW at some point, etc.

Do citations of the Stata Journal show a similar pattern? Not sure if
other packages have their dedicated journals, although you one can
arguably view Journal of Statistical Software as the mostly R outlet.

-- Stas Kolenikov, PhD, PStat (SSC)
-- Senior Survey Statistician, Abt SRBI
-- Opinions stated in this email are mine only, and do not reflect the
position of my employer
-- http://stas.kolenikov.name



On Thu, May 16, 2013 at 6:51 PM, JVerkuilen (Gmail)
<jvverkuilen@gmail.com> wrote:
On Thu, May 16, 2013 at 2:40 PM, Muenchen, Robert A (Bob)
<muenchen@utk.edu> wrote:
I replied to Roland on my blog, but it's a very intriguing question so here's my response for Statalist readers. Is anyone aware of a change, perhaps in the APA Publication Manual, suggesting that people stop citing software around 2005?  Or perhaps a year or two earlier given the publication lag?>

Yeah massive shifts like that are... odd. One big pressure may well be
that SPSS over that time period instituted progressively more
restrictive licensing, which lead many universities to drop it or
restrict its usage short of dropping it. I suspect that there's no
"killer" explanation, though.

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