Nisha Rathode

Andrew Gelman

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Nationality  American
Fields  Statistics
Role  Statistician

Name  Andrew Gelman
Institutions  Columbia University
Doctoral advisor  Donald Rubin
Andrew Gelman wwwstatcolumbiaedugelmanfavoritegif
Born  February 11, 1965 (age 50) Philadelphia, Pennsylvania (1965-02-11)
Alma mater  Harvard University Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Education  Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Harvard University
Books  Data Analysis Using Re, Red state - blue state - rich state, Teaching Statistics: A Bag of Tri, Beautiful Data, Quantitative Models and Meth
Similar People  Donald Rubin, Peter Norvig, Alon Halevy, Toby Segaran, Raghu Ramakrishnan

Keynote 2 weakly informative priors andrew gelman


Andrew Gelman (born February 11, 1965) is an American statistician, professor of statistics and political science, and director of the Applied Statistics Center at Columbia University. He earned an S.B. in mathematics and in physics from MIT in 1986 and a Ph.D. in statistics from Harvard University in 1990 under the supervision of Donald Rubin.

Contents

He has received the Outstanding Statistical Application award from the American Statistical Association three times. He is an elected fellow of the American Statistical Association and the Institute of Mathematical Statistics.

Andrew gelman talks at google


Personal life

Gelman married Caroline Rosenthal in 2002 and has three children.

His sister is the psychologist Susan Gelman.

Work

Andrew Gelman is currently a professor of political science and statistics at Columbia University, where he also directs the Applied Statistics Center. The Applied Statistics Center conducts research with several other departments at Columbia University, as well as containing a number of individual projects. Gelman is a practitioner of Bayesian statistics, and hierarchical models.

Popular press

Gelman is notable for his efforts to make political science and statistics more accessible to journalists and to the public. He is one of the primary authors of The Monkey Cage, a Washington Post blog dedicated to providing informed commentary on politics and making political science more accessible.

Gelman also keeps his own blog which deals with statistical practices in social science. He frequently writes about Bayesian statistics, displaying data, and interesting trends in social science.

References

Andrew Gelman Wikipedia


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