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Exploiting lexical ambiguity to help students understand the meaning of random. (English)
Stat. Educ. Res. J. 13, No. 1, 9-24, electronic only (2014).
Classification: C55 K55 K75
1
Using lexical analysis software to assess student writing in statistics. (English)
Technol. Innov. Stat. Educ. 8, No. 1, 26 p., electronic only (2014).
Classification: K15 D65 U55
2
Lexical ambiguity: making a case against spread. (Mehrdeutigkeit und Bedeutungsunterschiede: Ein Plädoyer gegen Breite einer Verteilung und für Variabilität.) (German)
Stoch. Sch. 34, No. 3, 14-18 (2014).
Classification: K40 E40
3
Lexical ambiguity: making a case against spread. (English)
Teach. Stat. 34, No. 2, 56-60 (2012).
Classification: K40 E40
4
Lexical ambiguity in statistics: how students use and define the words ‒ association, average, confidence, random and spread. (English)
J. Stat. Educ. 18, No. 2, 22 p. (2010).
Classification: E40 C50 K10
5
Lexical ambiguity in statistics: what do students know about the words association, average, confidence, random and spread? (English)
J. Stat. Educ. 17, No. 3, 19 p. (2009).
Classification: K75 K85 D65
6
Statistical consulting courses for undergraduates: fortune or folly? (English)
J. Stat. Educ. 15, No. 3 (2007).
Classification: D45
7
4 out of 5 students surveyed would recommend this activity (Comparing chewing gum flavor durations). (English)
J. Stat. Educ. 13, No. 3 (2005).
Classification: K75
8
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Result 1 to 8 of 8 total

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