In today’s engineering curriculum, topics on probability and statistics play a major role, as the statistical methods are very helpful in analyzing the data and interpreting the results.
When an aspiring engineering student takes up a project or research work, statistical methods become very handy.
Hence, the use of a well-structured course on probability and statistics in the curriculum will help students understand the concept in depth, in addition to preparing for examinations such as for regular courses or entry-level exams for postgraduate courses.
In order to cater the needs of the engineering students, content of this course, are well designed. In this course, all the sections are well organized and presented in an order as the contents progress from basics to higher level of statistics.
As a result, this course is, in fact, student friendly, as I have tried to explain all the concepts with suitable examples before solving problems.
This 150+ lecture course includes video explanations of everything from Random Variables, Probability Distribution, Statistical Averages, Correlation, Regression, Characteristic Function, Moment Generating Function and Bounds on Probability, and it includes more than 90+ examples (with detailed solutions) to help you test your understanding along the way. "Master Complete Statistics For Computer Science - I" is organized into the following sections:
Discrete Random Variables
Continuous Random Variables
Cumulative Distribution Function
Two - Dimensional Random Variables
Function of One Random Variable
One Function of Two Random Variables
Two Functions of Two Random Variables
Measures of Central Tendency
Mathematical Expectations and Moments
Measures of Dispersion
Skewness and Kurtosis
Statistical Averages - Solved Examples
Expected Values of a Two-Dimensional Random Variables
Properties of Correlation Coefficient
Rank Correlation Coefficient
Equations of the Lines of Regression
Standard Error of Estimate of Y on X and of X on Y
Characteristic Function and Moment Generating Function
Bounds on Probabilities