Statistics for Environmental Engineers

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Box, G. E. P. (1965). Experimental Strategy, Madison, WI, Department of Statistics, Wisconsin Tech. Report #111, University of Wisconsin-Madison.


Box, G. E. P. (1966). “The Use and Abuse of Regression,” Technometrics, 8, 625-629.


Box, G. E. P. (1982). “Choice of Response Surface Design and Alphabetic Optimiality,” Utilitas Mathematica, 21B, 11-55.


Box, G. E. P. (1990). “Must We Randomize?,” Qual. Eng., 2, 497-502.


Box, G. E. P., W. G. Hunter, and J. S. Hunter (1978). Statistics for Experimenters: An Introduction to Design, Data Analysis, and Model Building, New York, Wiley Interscience.


Colquhoun, D. (1971). Lectures in Biostatistics, Oxford, England, Clarendon Press.


Czitrom, Veronica (1999). “One-Factor-at-a Time Versus Designed Experiments,” Am. Stat., 53(2), 126-131.


Joiner, B. L. (1981). “Lurking Variables: Some Examples,” Am. Stat., 35, 227-233.


Pushkarev et al. (1983). Treatment of Oil-Containing Wastewater, New York, Allerton Press.


Tennessee Valley Authority (1962). The Prediction of Stream Reaeration Rates, Chattanooga, TN.


Tiao, George, S. Bisgarrd, W. J. Hill, D. Pena, and S. M. Stigler, Eds. (2000). Box on Quality and Discovery with Design, Control, and Robustness, New York, John Wiley & Sons.

Exercises


22.1    Straight Line. You expect that the data from an experiment will describe a straight line. The range of x is from 5 to 50. If your budget will allow 12 runs, how will you allocate the runs over the range of x? In what order will you execute the runs?


22.2    OFAT. The instructions to high school science fair contestants states that experiments should only vary one factor at a time. Write a letter to the contest officials explaining why this is bad advice.

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