Statistical Programming in SAS by John Bailer

By John Bailer

In Statistical Programming in SAS, writer A. John Bailer integrates SAS instruments with attention-grabbing statistical purposes and makes use of SAS 9.2 as a platform to introduce programming rules for statistical research, information administration, and information exhibit and simulation. Written utilizing a reader-friendly and narrative sort, the publication comprises wide examples and case reports to provide a well-structured creation to programming matters.

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Additional info for Statistical Programming in SAS

Example text

The values of the variables are written following the specified format: put @5 brood1 3. @14 brood2 3. @24 brood3 3. ; The value of BROOD1 is written starting at column 5 with a fixed formatted width of 3 columns. Other output locations and formats are similarly specified. A second DATA _NULL_ block is specified to write a note at the bottom of the file. The FILE specification in this block includes the MOD option, which declares that any PUT activity will be appended to the end of the text file.

ABS (absolute value), EXP (exponential functions), LOG (logarithm relative to base e), LOG10 (logarithm relative to 10), LOG2 (logarithm relative to 2), and SQRT (logarithm relative to square root)). Other classes of functions that might be of interest to a statistical programmer include trigonometric, truncation, state and ZIP code, variable, date and time, combinatorial, array, and character functions. 1 Temporary versus Permanent Status of Data Sets Data sets in SAS have two-part names. However, if you want them to exist only for the duration of a particular session of SAS, then they can have single-part names (kind of like the luminaries of Brazilian soccer).

Missing values are indicated by two consecutive commas. 34,29560,21,15,59,15 To read this file, SAS needs to know that there is a delimiter separating the values. The DSD (delimiter-sensitive data) option in an INFILE statement is needed for reading this type of data. A comma is the default delimiter with the DSD option. If you have a different delimiter, then you can use the DELIMITER= option or DLMSTR= option to set it. Bailer, John A. Statistical Programming in SAS®. , Cary, North Carolina, USA.