This textbook offers training in the understanding and application of statistics and data mining. It covers a wide variety of applications, including laboratory research (biomedical, agricultural, etc.), business statistics, credit scoring, forecasting, social science statistics and survey research, data mining, engineering and quality control applications, and many others.
The Electronic Statistics Textbook begins with an overview of the relevant elementary (pivotal) concepts and continues with a more in depth exploration of specific areas of statistics, organized by “modules” and accessible by buttons, representing classes of analytic techniques. A glossary of statistical terms and a list of references for further study are included.
Electropedia (also known as the “IEV Online”) is the world’s most comprehensive online electrical and electronic terminology database containing more than 20 000 terms and definitions in English and French organized by subject area, with equivalent terms in various other languages: Arabic, Chinese, Czech, Finnish, German, Italian, Japanese, Norwegian (Bokmål and Nynorsk), Polish, Portuguese, Russian, Serbian, Slovenian, Spanish and Swedish (coverage varies by subject area).
Electropedia is produced by the IEC, the world’s leading organization that prepares and publishes International Standards for all electrical, electronic and related technologies – collectively known as “electrotechnology”. Electropedia contains all the terms and definitions in the International Electrotechnical Vocabulary or IEV.
The Tureng Dictionary is an online dictionary service provided for those working in the fields of translation, education and international trade by the Tureng Translation Company. It offers term equivalences between English and Spanish, French, German and Turkish.
Designed as a resource to access each word and all of its meanings easily and quickly, The Tureng Dictionary is organized into a total of 120 categories such as technical, medical, social sciences, automotive, construction, computer science, biochemistry, electrical-electronics, international trade, banking and finance.
Apps for iPhone, Android, Windows Phone, iPad, Windows 8/10 and macOS
The Architecture Glossary, which forms part of the Art Encyclopedia at Visual-Arts-Cork.com, offers definitions of fine art terminology used in architecture history and practice. It also links to the content of the Encyclopedia.
The Urban Conservation Glossary was produced by Neil Grieve as a teaching tool for use on the postgraduate course on European Urban Conservation. It is produced in conjunction with Urban & Regional Planning, University of Dundee. The Glossary includes definitions and illustrations of terms related to conservation of the built environment.
Magic Search is a multilingual tool allowing you to look-up multiple sources with a single click (dictionaries, corpora, machine translation engines, search engines). Select a language pair and submit a search. MagicSearch will display a single scrollable page with multiple sources. You can customize the order of the dictionaries, as well as add/remove dictionaries.
The Rice Virtual Lab in Statistics offers Hyperstat Online, an online statistics book Complied by David M. Lane of Rice University with links to other statistics resources on the web. It includes a Statistics Glossary with explanations and examples.
El wiki Recursos lingüístics a la xarxa del Consorci per a la Normalització Lingüística té per objectiu recollir una mostra representativa de recursos lingüístics que hi ha a la xarxa per produir i millorar textos en català.
Though the EuroTermBank project claims to focus on “harmonisation and consolidation of terminology work in new EU member states”, it is also an excellent resource for the major European languages. It has an attractive interface and offers an add-in for MS Word and a plug-in for memoQ.
Wordnik claims to be the world’s biggest online English dictionary, by number of words. It shows definitions from multiple sources and example sentences, in addition to synonyms, antonyms, hypernyms and a “reverse dictionary”.