Displaying 1 to 14 from 14 results

adv-r - Advanced R programming: a book

  •    TeX

This is code and text behind the Advanced R programming book. The site is built with bookdown.

r4ds - R for data science

  •    R

This is code and text behind the R for Data Science book.

bookdown - Authoring Books and Technical Documents with R Markdown

  •    R

Full documentation at https://bookdown.org/yihui/bookdown, and see "Get Started" at https://bookdown.org to know how to get started with writing a book. You are welcome to send us feedback using Github issues or ask questions on StackOverflow with the bookdown tag.

data-science-at-the-command-line - Data Science at the Command Line

  •    HTML

This repository contains the full text, data, scripts, and custom command-line tools used in the book Data Science at the Command Line. The book is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-NoDerivatives 4.0 International License. The command-line tools are licensed under the BSD 2-Clause License.

tidy-text-mining - Manuscript of the book "Tidy Text Mining with R" by Julia Silge and David Robinson

  •    TeX

This is a draft of the book Text Mining with R: A Tidy Approach, by Julia Silge and David Robinson. Please note that this work is being written under a Contributor Code of Conduct and released under a CC-BY-NC-SA license. By participating in this project (for example, by submitting a pull request with suggestions or edits) you agree to abide by its terms.

mindr - an R package which converts markdown files (.md, .Rmd) into mindmaps (brainstorms)

  •    R

mindr is an R package which converts markdown (.md) or rmarkdown (.Rmd) files to mind maps (.mm), and vice versa. Mind map files (.mm) can be opened by or imported to common mindmap software such as the desktop software 'FreeMind'and 'XMind', or the online webware 'mindmeister'. then you will get a demo mind map file mindr.mm in the working directory (getwd()). Open it with any mind-map (brainstorm) software, and you will get a mind map.

bookdown-start - :book: A Starter Kit for Bookdown

  •    TeX

All of the content of this repository is licensed CC0.

field-guide-to-the-r-ecosystem - This guide aims to introduce the reader to the main features of the R ecosystem


This guide aims to introduce the reader to the main features of the R ecosystem. Go to the field guide website.

dev_guide - rOpenSci Packages: Development, Maintenance, and Peer Review

  •    R

Source of the extended version of the onboarding packaging guide. Read it here. These guidelines are a work in progress for packages contributed to the rOpenSci suite of packages. Corrections, suggestions and general improvements are welcome as issue submissions in this repository. Open discussions are welcome in our forum. You can also make a pull request, please edit the .Rmd files that are at the root of this repository. The book will be built and automatically deployed when your PR is merged.

bookdown.org - Source documents to generate the bookdown.org website

  •    R

Source documents to generate the list of books on the bookdown website https://bookdown.org.

bookdownplus - The easiest way to use R package bookdown for writing varied types of books and documents

  •    R

The R package bookdownplus (Zhao 2017a) is an extension of bookdown (Xie 2016). It is a collection of multiple templates on the basis of LaTeX, which are tailored so that I can work happily under the umbrella of bookdown. bookdownplus helps you write academic journal articles, guitar books, chemical equations, mails, calendars, and diaries. bookdown is not easy for beginners. Try reading the official manual of ‘bookdown’. If you are able to build your own book in one hour, I am sure you are a genius and please send me a postcard with your signature. An R beginner might be confused or depressed in struggling in the flood of LaTeX, YAML, Markdown, Pandoc, etc. It would be a pity if users stop their steps at the door and give up the courage of entering the wonderful world of bookdown.

pinyin - an R package for converting Chineses characters into pinyin

  •    R

Pinyin, or Hànyǔ Pīnyīn, is the official romanization system for Standard Chinese in mainland China, Malaysia, Singapore, and Taiwan. It is often used to teach Standard Chinese, which is normally written using Chinese characters. The system includes four diacritics denoting tones. Pinyin without tone marks is used to spell Chinese names and words in languages written with the Latin alphabet, and also in certain computer input methods to enter Chinese characters. The pinyin system was developed in the 1950s by many linguists, including Zhou Youguang, based on earlier forms of romanization of Chinese. It was published by the Chinese government in 1958 and revised several times. The International Organization for Standardization (ISO) adopted pinyin as an international standard in 1982, followed by the United Nations in 1986. The system was adopted as the official standard in Taiwan in 2009, where it is used for romanization alone (in part to make areas more English-friendly) rather than for educational and computer-input purposes.