## PSC 405 Linear Models

Political Science Field: Techniques of Analysis*Typically offered every year*

Curtis S. Signorino

Spring 2016 — TR 15:25-16:40

In this course, we will examine the linear regression model and its variants. The course has two goals: (1) to provide students with the statistical theory of the linear model, and (2) to provide students with skills for analyzing data. The linear model is a natural starting point for understanding regression models in general, inferences based on them, and problems with our inferences due to data issues or to model misspecification. The model's relative tractability has made it an attractive tool for political scientists, resulting in volumes of research using the methods studied here. Familiarity with the linear model is now essentially required if one wants to be a consumer or producer of modern political science research.

Kevin A. Clarke

Spring 2015 — TR 15:25-16:40

In this course, we will examine the linear regression model and its variants. The course has two goals: (1) to provide students with the statistical theory of the linear model, and (2) to provide students with skills for analyzing data. The linear model is a natural starting point for understanding regression models in general, inferences based on them, and problems with our inferences due to data issues or to model misspecification. The model's relative tractability has made it an attractive tool for political scientists, resulting in volumes of research using the methods studied here. Familiarity with the linear model is now essentially required if one wants to be a consumer or producer of modern political science research.

Michael Peress

Spring 2014 — TR 13:30-14:45

In this course, we will examine the linear regression model and its variants. The course has two goals: (1) to provide students with the statistical theory of the linear model, and (2) to provide students with skills for analyzing data. The linear model is a natural starting point for understanding regression models in general, inferences based on them, and problems with our inferences due to data issues or to model misspecification. The model's relative tractability has made it an attractive tool for political scientists, resulting in volumes of research using the methods studied here. Familiarity with the linear model is now essentially required if one wants to be a consumer or producer of modern political science research.

Michael Peress

Spring 2013 — TR 14:00-15:15

Michael Peress

Spring 2012 — TR 15:25-16:40

Kevin A. Clarke

Spring 2011 — TR 16:50-18:05

Kevin A. Clarke

Spring 2010 — TR 16:50-18:05

Curtis S. Signorino

Spring 2003