More Measures of Correlation
Under most circumstances, if it is physically possible to compute it, the Pearson product moment coefficient of correlation is the best measure of relationship and should be used. There are, however, at least twenty other measures of correlation. Except for the measurement of curvilinear relationship, all the others are merely imitations of the Pearson r we studied in Chapter 8.
KeywordsKelly Univer Suffix Milton Smallpox
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Rusmore, Jay T., and Toorenaar, Gerald J. Reducing training costs by employment testing. Personnel Psychology, 1956, 9, 39–44. The weighted test battery scores were necessarily in decimal form, but were rounded to the nearest whole number. Because the interval width of 2 used in the Rusmore and Toorenaar article resulted in 35 intervals, we secured the original data through the kind cooperation of these authors and have retabulated the scores, as shown in columns (1), (2), and (6) of Table 10.3.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
- Mandell, Milton M., and Shultz, Meyer. Validity information exchange report No. 9–1. Personnel Psychology, 1956, 9, 103–104.Google Scholar
- The original publisher was University of Chicago Book Store which in 1976 had a few copies available. Arrangements have now been made for republication of xerographic paper bound copies, of cloth bound copies, and of microfilm copies. For ease of use, the full size copies are recommended. At the present time, orders may be placed with the Book Store. As soon as their copies are gone, the citation will be: Chesire, Leone, Saffir, Milton, and Thurstone, L. L. Computing diagrams for the tetrachoric correlation coefficient. Ann Arbor: University Microfilms International. (Reprint of 1938 edition).Google Scholar