REFERENCES AND BIBLIOGRAPHY
Kendall, M.G. & Stuart,
A. Advanced Theory of Statistics: (1969)
Vol. 1 Distribution Theory; (1973) Vol. 2 Inference and
(1976) Vol. 3 Design and Analysis, and Time-Series, Charles Griffin,
London. A massive piece of scholarship; heavy going, but many worked
Siegel, S., 1956.
Nonparametric Statistics for the Behavioural
Sciences, McGraw Hill Kogakusha, Tokyo. Elementary in the extreme; a
mine of information on non-parametric methods. No theory or
justification at all, but many references to the original
papers. Everything illustrated by thoroughly worked examples.
The Fontana Dictionary of
Modern Thought 1976, Eds Bullock, A. &
Stallybrass, O., Fontana Books, London. Filled with interesting things,
most of which have nothing to do with (and are far more fascinating
1971. Statistics for Physicists, Academic Press,
London. Very concise, readable and fairly rigorous; a number of worked
1968. Astrophys. J., 152, 647.
Davenport, W.B. & Root, W.L.,
1958. An Introduction to the Theory
of Random Signals and Noise, McGraw-Hill, New York.
Schwartz, M. & Shaw, L.,
1975. Signal Processing: Discrete Spectral
Analysis, Detection, and Estimation, McGraw-Hill, New York. Both these
works contain much information on statistical/information/sampling
theory, autocorrelation, physics of noise, etc.
1959. IRE Trans. Space Electron. Telem. SET-5, p. 33.
1969. Data Reduction and Error Analysis for the
Physical Sciences, McGraw-Hill, New York. An extremely useful book,
elementary, very readable, with straightforward (but non-rigorous)
justifications and explanations, many worked and many relevant computer
1973. Proc. astr. Soc. Aust., 2, 195.