Zelig
R package Zelig. Everyone’s Statistical Software. A framework that brings together an abundance of common statistical models found across packages into a unified interface, and provides a common architecture for estimation and interpretation, as well as bridging functions to absorb increasingly more models into the collective library. Zelig allows each individual package, for each statistical model, to be accessed by a common uniformly structured call and set of arguments. Moreover, Zelig automates all the surrounding building blocks of a statistical work-flow –procedures and algorithms that may be essential to one user’s application but which the original package developer did not use in their own research and might not themselves support. These include bootstrapping, jackknifing, and re-weighting of data. In particular, Zelig automatically generates predicted and simulated quantities of interest (such as relative risk ratios, average treatment effects, first differences and predicted and expected values) to interpret and visualize complex models.
Keywords for this software
References in zbMATH (referenced in 9 articles )
Showing results 1 to 9 of 9.
Sorted by year (- Baumer, Benjamin S.; Kaplan, Daniel T.; Horton, Nicholas J.: Modern data science with R (2017)
- Ekstrøm, Claus Thorn: The R primer (2016)
- Christopher Gandrud: simPH: An R Package for Illustrating Estimates from Cox Proportional Hazard Models Including for Interactive and Nonlinear Effects (2015) not zbMATH
- Gandrud, Christopher: Reproducible research with R and RStudio (2014)
- Philip Leifeld: texreg: Conversion of Statistical Model Output in R to LATEX and HTML Tables (2013) not zbMATH
- Thomas Yee: The VGAM Package for Categorical Data Analysis (2010) not zbMATH
- Stefano Iacus; Gary King; Giuseppe Porro: cem: Software for Coarsened Exact Matching (2009) not zbMATH
- Micah Altman; Jeff Gill; Michael McDonald: accuracy: Tools for Accurate and Reliable Statistical Computing (2007) not zbMATH
- Heather Stoll; Gary King; Langche Zeng: WhatIF: R Software for Evaluating Counterfactuals (2005) not zbMATH