Writing A Better Abstract

Kevin Feasel

2017-03-27

R

Adnan Fiaz reviews conference abstracts for patterns:

Certainly an interesting graph! It may have been better to show the proportions instead of counts as the number of abstracts in each category are not equal. Nevertheless, the conclusion remains the same. The words “r” and “data” are clearly the most common. However, what is more interesting is that abstracts in the “yes” category use certain words significantly more often than abstracts in the “no” category and vice versa (more often because a missing bar doesn’t necessarily mean a zero observation). For example, the words “science”, “production” and “performance” occur more often in the “yes” category. Vice versa, the words “tools”, “product”, “package” and “company(ies)” occur more often in the “no” category. Also, the word “application” occurs in its singular form in the “no” category and in its plural form in the “yes” category. Certainly, at EARL we like our applications to be plural, it is in the name after all.

Granted, this is only abstracts for one conference, but it’s an interesting idea.

Related Posts

Using wrapr For A Consistent Pipe With ggplot2

John Mount shows how you can use the wrapr pipe to perform data processing and building a ggplot2 visual: Now we can run a single pipeline that combines data processing steps and ggplot plot construction. data.frame(x = 1:20) %.>% mutate(., y = cos(3*x)) %.>% ggplot(., aes(x = x, y = y)) %.>% geom_point() %.>% geom_line() %.>% ggtitle("piped ggplot2") Check […]

Read More

Using R To Hit Azure ML From Power BI

Leila Etaati shows how you can use R to hit an Azure ML endpoint to populate a data set in Power BI: You need to create a model in Azure ML Studio and create a web service for it. The traditional example in Predict a passenger on Titanic ship is going to survived or not? […]

Read More

Categories

March 2017
MTWTFSS
« Feb Apr »
 12345
6789101112
13141516171819
20212223242526
2728293031