A lot of the following are things I do for fun or personal interest and development. Here you will find R packages, code demos and more, but for my latest efforts, check me out on GitHub.

mixedup

A package for extracting results from mixed models from several packages that are easy to use and viable for presentation.

confusionMatrix

Given predictions and a target variable, this package provides a wealth of summary statistics that can be calculated from a single confusion matrix, and return tidy results with as few dependencies as possible.

198R

R with its collar flipped, or the movie Drive if it was all about R programming, writing R code on a beach in Miami as the sun sets, R wearing sunglasses at night, R asking you to take it home tonight because it doesn’t want to let you go until you see the light, Countach > Testarrosa, but Delorean > all except R, R if Automan had lasted longer than 1 season, driving down Mulholland Dr. at night thinking about R code, R playing a cello at the end of a dock on a lake before taking a ride in a badass helicopter, R with its hair all done up with Aquanet… You get the idea.

visibly

This is a collection of functions that I use related to visualization, e.g. the palette generating function (`create_palette`

) and clean visualization themes for ggplot and plotly. In addition, there are visualizations specific to mixed and additive models.

538 football club rankings

This package grabs the table located at 538, and additionally does some summary by league and country.

gammit

The package provides a set of functions to aid using `mgcv`

(possibly solely) for mixed models. Mostly superseded by mixedup.

tidyext

This package is a collection of functions that do the things I commonly need to do with data while doing other processing within the dataverse. I work with data for myself and others everyday, and use these functions quite often.

lazerhawk

While the name is more or less explanatory, to clarify, this is a package of miscellaneous functions that are mostly useful to me.

In addition to these, though they are not publicly available, I’ve created even more involved packages for specific project work.

The vast majority of these code snippets are conceptual demonstrations of more complicated models. The audience is generally faculty, researchers, graduate students in applied fields who, like I did, want to go beyond their basic statistical training. However, I hope it helps anyone who happens to stumble across it. I don’t really update this page anymore, as I’ve cleaned and moved much of these over to Model Estimation by Example, so I would look for something you see here in the corresponding chapter of that document. In general, you can find all of my code at GitHub.

standard linear regression, standard logistic regression, penalized regression, lasso regression, ridge regression, newton and IRLS, nelder-mead (Python) (R), gradient descent (stochastic), bivariate probit, heckman selection, tobit, naive bayes, multinomial regression, ordinal regression, quantile regression, hurdle poisson, hurdle negbin, zero-inflated poisson, zero-inflated negbin, Cox survival, confirmatory factor analysis, Markov model, hidden Markov model (R) (Python), stochastic volatility, extreme learning machine, Chinese restaurant process, Indian buffet process, One-line models (an exercise), …

one factor random effects (R) (Julia) (Matlab), two factor random effects (R) (Julia) (Matlab), mixed model via ML, mixed model, mixed model with correlated random effects, See the documents section for more…

BEST t-test, linear regression (Compare with BUGS version, JAGS), mixed model, mixed model with correlated random effects, beta regression, mixed model with beta response (Stan) (JAGS), mixture model, topic model, multinomial models, multilevel mediation, variational bayes regression, gaussian process, horseshoe prior, item response theory, …

EM mixture univariate, EM mixture multivariate, EM probit, EM pca, EM probabilistic pca, EM state space model

Gaussian Process noisy, Gaussian Process noise-free, reproducing kernel hilbert space regression, Bayesian Gaussian process, …

cubic spline, …

FizzBuzz test (R) (julia) (Python), Reverse a string recursively (R) (Python), Recursive Word Wrap (R) (Python), calculate compound interest recursively, get US Congress roll call data, Scrape xkcd (R) (Python), Shakespearean Insulter, spurious correlation with ratios, R matrix speedups, …

Fun at the time, these were some my forays into the Shiny world.

Bayesian Demonstration

A simple interactive demonstration for those just starting on their Bayesian journey.

Historical Football Data

My annual dive into the frustration of Shiny has produced an app to explore historical football/soccer data for various European leagues (Premier, La Liga, Serie A etc.) and MLS. One can create tables for a given country/league and year selected, with some leagues having multiple tiers available, and stretching back many decades. Beyond that, one can get a specific team’s historical finishing position, league games for a specific season, all-time tables, and all-time head-to-head results (within a league).

Last Statements of the Texas Executed

A demonstration of both text analysis and literate programming/document generation with a dynamic and interactive research document. The texts regard the last statements of offenders in Texas.

A History of Tornados

Because I had too much time on my hands and wanted to try out the dashboard feature of R Markdown. Maps tornado activity from 1950-2015.

If you see mistakes or want to suggest changes, please create an issue on the source repository.

Text and figures are licensed under Creative Commons Attribution CC BY-SA 4.0. Source code is available at https://github.com//m-clark/m-clark.github.io, unless otherwise noted. The figures that have been reused from other sources don't fall under this license and can be recognized by a note in their caption: "Figure from ...".