P-var side effects

C# supports multidimensional arrays. The simplest form of the multidimensional array is the two-dimensional array. 2 Jagged arrays C# supports multidimensional arrays, which are arrays of arrays. 3 Passing arrays to functions You can pass to the function a pointer to an array by specifying the array's name without an index. 4 Param arrays This is used for passing unknown number of parameters to a function. 5 The Array Class Defined in System namespace, it is the base class to all arrays, and provides various properties and methods for working with arrays. C# - Strings In C#, you can use strings as array of characters, However, more common practice is to use the string keyword to declare a string variable. The string keyword is an alias for the class.

However, I would again like to stress that the key thing a statistician should be doing is not to say this test (., t-test) is a winner (p < )and this test (., Wilcoxon) is a loser (p > ). We should be focusing on the confidence interval of the difference between treatments, the magnitude of the treatment effect. We should examine (as the p-value is testing) the lower end of the CI, not just to see if it excludes zero, but what other values it excludes. In addition, we should examine the overall mean difference and the upper end of the CI of the difference. It is the magnitude of the difference which relates to importance. p-values are only a sliver of the picture one gets from the CI of the difference.

Use `cut` : if [ "`echo $var | cut -c1`" = "/" ] ; then .
Works in all shells, but inefficiently uses a pipe and external process for a trivial task. Use POSIX variable truncation: if [ "${var%${var#?}}" = "/" ]; then
Works with ksh, bash and other POSIX-compliant shells. Not obvious if you have not seen this one before. Fails on old Bourne shells. Dave Taylor in "Wicked Cool Shell Scripts" likes this one. Use POSIX pattern match inside of [[...]]: if [[ $var = /* ]]; then
Works with ksh, bash and other POSIX-compliant shells. Note that you must use [[...]] and no quotes around the pattern. The [[...]] syntax is handled internally by the shell and can therefore interpret "wildcard" patterns differently than an external command. An unquoted wildcard is interpreted as a pattern to be matched, while a quoted wildcard is taken literally. The [...] syntax, even if handled internally, is treated as though it were external for backward compatability. This requires that wildcard patterns be expanded to matching filenames. Use ksh (93 and later) and bash variable substrings: if [ "${var:0:1}" = "/" ]; then
ksh93 and later versions, and bash, have a syntax for directly extracting substrings by character position. ${varname:start:length} Example: ex17 display , text

P-var side effects

p-var side effects


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