ISBN-10:
1118736869
ISBN-13:
9781118736869
Pub. Date:
12/02/2015
Publisher:
Wiley
Introduction to Statistical Analysis of Laboratory Data / Edition 1

Introduction to Statistical Analysis of Laboratory Data / Edition 1

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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781118736869
Publisher: Wiley
Publication date: 12/02/2015
Pages: 256
Sales rank: 1,031,742
Product dimensions: 6.20(w) x 9.20(h) x 0.80(d)

About the Author

Alfred A. Bartolucci is Professor Emeritus in the Department of Biostatistics, School of Public Health, University of Alabama at Birmingham. He has over 300 peer reviewed publications (manuscripts and book chapters) in the areas of original statistical methodologic research and clinical and laboratory statistical applications. An endowed scholarship in Biostatistics was established at UAB in his honor.

Karan P. Singh is currently Professor of Medicine and serves as Director of the Biostatistics and Bioinformatics Shared Facility at the University of Alabama at Birmingham Comprehensive Cancer Center. He has authored or co-authored over 250 peer-reviewed articles, book chapters and peer-reviewed congress or conference proceedings. He is a Fellow of the American Statistical Association.

Sejong Bae is Professor of Medicine and serves as Co- Director of the Biostatistics and Bioinformatics Shared Facility, Deputy Director of the Coronary Artery Risk Development in Young Adults Coordination Center, and Director of Data, Information, and Statistics Core in the Division of Preventive Medicine In 2009 he was elected to the International Statistical Institute.

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Table of Contents

Preface xi

Acknowledgments xv

1 DESCRIPTIVE STATISTICS 1

1.1 Measures of Central Tendency 1

1.2 Measures of Variation 4

1.3 Laboratory Example 7

1.4 Putting it All Together 8

1.5 Summary 10

References 10

2 DISTRIBUTIONS AND HYPOTHESIS TESTING IN FORMAL STATISTICAL LABORATORY PROCEDURES 11

2.1 Introduction 11

2.2 Confidence Intervals 19

2.2.1 Confidence Interval (CI) for the Population Mean – The t-Distribution 20

2.2.2 Confidence Interval for the Variance and Standard Deviation 21

2.3 Inferential Statistics – Hypothesis Testing 23

2.3.1 t-Test for Means 25

2.3.2 Test for Variation: Coefficient of Variation (CV) 28

2.3.3 Two-Sample Test of the Population Means 29

2.3.4 One-Way Analysis of Variance (ANOVA) 34

2.3.5 Nonparametric Tests for Skewed Data 40

References 41

3 METHOD VALIDATION 43

3.1 Introduction 43

3.2 Accuracy 45

3.2.1 Method 1 45

3.2.2 Method 2 56

3.3 Brief Introduction to Bioassay 59

3.3.1 Direct Assay 59

3.3.2 Indirect Assay 61

3.4 Sensitivity, Specificity (Selectivity) 69

3.5 Method Validation and Method Agreement – Bland-Altman 73

References 76

4 METHODOLOGIES IN OUTLIER ANALYSIS 79

4.1 Introduction 79

4.2 Some Outlier Determination Techniques 80

4.2.1 Grubb Statistic 82

4.2.2 Other Forms of the Grubb Statistic 84

4.2.3 Studentized Range Statistic 85

4.2.4 Sequential Test of Many Outliers 86

4.2.5 Mahalanobis Distance Measure 88

4.2.6 Dixon Q-Test for a Single Outlier 91

4.2.7 The Box Plot 94

4.2.8 Median Absolute Deviation 95

4.3 Combined Method Comparison Outlier Analysis 96

4.3.1 Further Outlier Considerations 96

4.3.2 Combined Method Comparison Outlier Analysis – Refined Method Comparisons Using Bland – Altman 98

4.4 Some Consequences of Outlier Removal 103

4.5 Considering Outlier Variance 104

4.5.1 The Cochran C test 104

4.5.2 Cochran G Test 107

References 110

5 STATISTICAL PROCESS CONTROL 113

5.1 Introduction 113

5.2 Control Charts 115

5.2.1 Means (X-bar) Control Charts 117

5.2.2 Range Control Charts 122

5.2.3 The S-Chart 124

5.2.4 The Median Chart 126

5.2.5 Mean (X-bar) and S-Charts Based on the Median Absolute Deviation (MAD) 128

5.3 Capability Analysis 131

5.4 Capability Analysis – An Alternative Consideration 137

References 139

6 LIMITS OF CALIBRATION 141

6.1 Calibration: Limit Strategies for Laboratory Assay Data 141

6.1.1 Definition – Calibration 141

6.2 Limit Strategies 142

6.2.1 Example – Estimation of LoB and LoD for Drug Assay 142

6.2.2 LoQ Results 144

6.2.3 A Comparison of Empirical and Statistical Approaches to the LoD and LoQ 145

6.2.4 Example – LoD/LoQ, GC – MS Approach 145

6.2.5 LoD/LoQ, GC – MS Approach 146

6.2.6 Explanation of the Difficulty of the Statistical Methodology for the LoD and LoQ 147

6.2.7 Another LoQ Method 151

6.3 Method Detection Limits (EPA) 151

6.3.1 Method Detection Limits 151

6.3.2 Example – Atrazine by Gas Chromatography (GC) 152

6.3.3 LoD and LoQ Summary 153

6.4 Data Near the Detection Limits 154

6.4.1 Biased Estimators 154

6.4.2 Computing Some Statistics with the LoD in the Data 154

6.5 More on Statistical Management of Nondetects 156

6.5.1 Model-Based Examples of Measuring Nondetects 157

6.5.2 An Alternative Regression Approach with Improvements (Refer to the Box Cox Transformation in Chapter 5) 160

6.5.3 Extension of the ROS Method for Multiple NDs in Various Positions 163

6.5.4 Cohen’s Adjustment 165

6.6 The Kaplan – Meier Method (Nonparametric Approach) for Analysis of Laboratory Data with Nondetects 170

References 174

7 CALIBRATION BIAS 177

7.1 Error 177

7.1.1 Types of Error 179

7.2 Uncertainty 180

7.3 Sources of Uncertainty 180

7.4 Estimation Methods of Uncertainty 181

7.4.1 Statistical Estimation Methods of Type A Uncertainty 181

7.4.2 Estimation Methods of Type B Uncertainty 183

7.4.3 Estimation Methods of Combined and Expanded Uncertainties (Normal Data) 187

7.4.4 Estimation Methods of Combined and Expanded Uncertainties (Nonnormal Data) 190

7.4.5 Another Method of Estimating Uncertainties for Nonnormal Data (Nonparametric) 192

7.5 Calibration Bias 194

7.5.1 Gas Chromatographic/Mass Spectrometric (GC – MS) Calibration Bias 197

7.5.2 Discussion 205

7.6 Multiple Instruments 205

7.7 Crude Versus Precise Methodologies 208

References 210

8 ROBUSTNESS AND RUGGEDNESS 213

8.1 Introduction 213

8.2 Robustness 214

8.3 Ruggedness 216

8.4 An Alternative Procedure for Ruggedness Determination 224

8.5 Ruggedness and System Suitability Tests 227

8.5.1 Determining the SST Limits from Replicated

Experimentation 228

8.5.2 Determining the SST Limits from Statistical Prediction 231

References 233

Index 235

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