5 Matching Annotations
1. Oct 2021
2. bioconductor.org bioconductor.org
1. Flow Cytometry Analysis with R: the flowCore package

slides.pdf are informative

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3. Sep 2020
4. github.com github.com
1. aaronpeikert. (2020). Aaronpeikert/reproducible-research [TeX]. https://github.com/aaronpeikert/reproducible-research (Original work published 2019)

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5. Apr 2020
6. emljames.github.io emljames.github.io

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7. www.r-bloggers.com www.r-bloggers.com
1. Multilevel correlations: A new method for common problems. (2020 April 13). R-bloggers. https://www.r-bloggers.com/multilevel-correlations-a-new-method-for-common-problems/

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8. Aug 2015
9. stackoverflow.com stackoverflow.com
1. R Grouping functions: sapply vs. lapply vs. apply. vs. tapply vs. by vs. aggregate var ados = ados || {}; ados.run = ados.run || []; ados.run.push(function () { ados_add_placement(22,8277,"adzerk794974851",4).setZone(43); }); up vote 463 down vote favorite 606 Whenever I want to do something "map"py in R, I usually try to use a function in the apply family. (Side question: I still haven't learned plyr or reshape -- would plyr or reshape replace all of these entirely?) However, I've never quite understood the differences between them [how {sapply, lapply, etc.} apply the function to the input/grouped input, what the output will look like, or even what the input can be], so I often just go through them all until I get what I want. Can someone explain how to use which one when? [My current (probably incorrect/incomplete) understanding is... sapply(vec, f): input is a vector. output is a vector/matrix, where element i is f(vec[i]) [giving you a matrix if f has a multi-element output] lapply(vec, f): same as sapply, but output is a list? apply(matrix, 1/2, f): input is a matrix. output is a vector, where element i is f(row/col i of the matrix) tapply(vector, grouping, f): output is a matrix/array, where an element in the matrix/array is the value of f at a grouping g of the vector, and g gets pushed to the row/col names by(dataframe, grouping, f): let g be a grouping. apply f to each column of the group/dataframe. pretty print the grouping and the value of f at each column. aggregate(matrix, grouping, f): similar to by, but instead of pretty printing the output, aggregate sticks everything into a dataframe.] r sapply tapply r-faq

very useful article on apply functions in r