Skip to main content Accessibility help
  • Print publication year: 2007
  • Online publication date: June 2012

10 - Quantitative data: Data set-up and initial analysis

Related content

Powered by UNSILO
Allison, P. (2002). Missing data. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications.
Cohen, J. (1988). Statistical power for the behavioral sciences. New York: Academic Press.
Cohen, J. (1992). A power primer. Psychological Bulletin, 112, 155–159.
Cohen, J. (1994). The earth is round (p < .05). American Psychologist, 49, 997–1003.
Collins, L. M., Schafer, J. L., & Kam, C. (2001). A comparison of inclusive and restrictive strategies in modern missing data procedures. Psychological Methods, 6, 330–351.
Graham, J. W. & Hofer, S. M. (2000). Multiple imputation in multivariate research. In Little, T. D., Schnabel, K. U., & Baumert, J. (eds.), Modeling longitudinal and multiple group data: Practical issues, applied approaches and specific examples. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.
Kendall, M. G. & Stuart, A. (1958). The advanced theory of statistics. New York: Hafner.
Kirk, R. E. (1996). Practical significance: A concept whose time has come. Educational and Psychological Measurement, 56, 746–759.
Kirk, R. E. (2001). Promoting good statistical practices: Some suggestions. Educational and Psychological Measurement, 61, 213–218.
Kline, R. B. (2005). Principles and practice of structural equation modeling. New York: The Guildford Press.
Little, R. J. A. & Rubin, D. A. (1987). Statistical analysis with missing data. New York: John Wiley & Sons.
Little, R. J. A. & Rubin, D. A. (1990). The analysis of social science data with missing values. In Fox, J. & Long, J. S. (eds.), Modern methods of data analysis (pp. 374–409). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications.
Maxwell, S. E. (2004). The persistence of underpowered studies in psychological research: Causes, consequences, and remedies. Psychological Methods, 9, 147–163.
Mone, M. A., Mueller, G. C., & Mauland, W. (1996). The perceptions and usage of statistical power in applied psychology and management research. Personnel Psychology, 49, 101–120.
Newman, D. A. (2003). Longitudinal modeling with randomly and systematically missing data: A simulation with ad hoc, maximum likelihood, and multiple imputation techniques. Organizational Research Methods, 6, 328–362.
Orr, J. M., Sackett, P. R., & Dubois, C. L. Z. (1991). Outlier detection and treatment in I/O psychology. Personnel Psychology, 44, 474–486.
Pallant, J. (2005). SPSS survival manual: A step by step guide to data analysis using SPSS for Windows (Version 12) (2nd ed.). Sydney: Allen & Unwin.
Prentice, D. A. & Miller, D. T. (1992). When small effects are impressive. Psychological Bulletin, 112, 160–164.
Roth, P. L. (1994). Missing data: A conceptual review for applied psychologists. Personnel Psychology, 47, 537–560.
Roth, P. L., Campion, J. E., & Jones, S. D. (1996). The impact of four missing data techniques on validity estimates in human resource management. Journal of Business and Psychology, 11, 101–112.
Schafer, J. L. & Graham, J. W. (2002). Missing data: Our view of the state of the art. Psychological Methods, 7, 147–177.
Sinharay, S., Stern, H. S., & Russell, D. (2001). The use of multiple imputation for the analysis of missing data. Psychological Methods, 6, 317–329.
Smithson, M. (2005). Statistics with confidence. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications.
Switzer, F. S., Roth, L. R., & Switzer, D. M. (1998). Systematic data loss in HRM settings: A Monte Carlo analysis. Journal of Management, 24, 763–784.
Tabachnick, B. G. & Fidell, L. S. (2001). Using multivariate statistics (4th ed.). New York: Allyn and Bacon.
Tharenou, P. (1999). Is there a link between family structures and women's and men's managerial career advancement?Journal of Organizational Behavior, 20, 837–863.
Thompson, B. (1999). Why encouraging effect size reporting is not working: The etiology of researcher resistance to changing practices. The Journal of Psychology, 133, 133–140.
Wilkinson, L. & The Task Force on Statistical Inference (TFSI) (1999). Statistical methods in psychology journals: Guidelines and explanation. American Psychologist, 54, 594–604.