I am a professor of Statistics at Universit Paris Dauphine, with two teenage kids who are taking a lot of my free time, a definitely unhealthy but so far not fatal) fascination for mountains and (easy) climbing, in particular for Scotland in Winter, an almost-daily run, and a reading list mainly centered at fantasy books? Hence the categories on this blog (or 'og, because 'log and b'og did not sound good). The Statistics posts will be mainly centered on computational and Bayesian topics, on papers or preprints I find of interest (or worth criticising), and on the occasional trip abroad to a research center or to a conference.
Xi'an's Og's Latest Posts
Filed under: pictures, Travel, University life Tagged: Austria, Danube, engine, Linz, plane picture
An interesting (?) coincidence: Le Monde weekend edition has its tourist page dedicated to Vienna! As usual, it is a list of places recommended by a local, Le Vienne de Robert Stadler, which includes Café Korb Postparkasse MAK (Museum für angewandte Kunst) Haus Wittgenstein Loos American Bar Maybe a wee bit limited a scope (albeit […]
Today I started my new course of Statistics for our third year undergraduates. In English! A point that came as a surprise for the students but I got no complaint (so far) and they started asking questions in English during the class. The slides are “under construction” and this first chapter borrows a fair chunk […]
I received this email from Wiley with the great figure that JRSS Series B has now reached a 5.721 impact factor. Which makes it the first journal in Statistics from this perspective. Congrats to editors Gareth Roberts, Piotr Fryzlewicz and Ingrid Van Keilegom for this achievement! An amazing jump from the 2009 figure of 2.84…!Filed […]
Of interest for xkcd fans: What If?: Serious Scientific Answers to Absurd Hypothetical Questions is out! Actually, it is currently the #1 bestseller on amazon! (A physics book makes it to the top of the bestseller list, a few weeks after a theoretical economics book got there. Nice! Actually, a statistics book also made it […]
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