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Econ 5213

Econ 5243

Econ 6243

Econ 2203

Econ 2103

Econ 4213

Econ 5263

Computing in Econometrics

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Econometric Methods

Econ 4213

Econometric Methods (Econ 4213) is an introduction to the use of linear regression in economics. The emphasis is on application of ordinary and generalized least squares, interpretation of empirical results, and the use of statistical software to obtain those results.


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Spring 2006
Fall 2004
Older stuff

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Introduction to Econometrics II

Econ 5263

Introduction to Econometrics II (Econ 5263) is the sequel to Econ 5213. The topics include basic time-series regression models for both stationary and nonstationary data, vector time-series models, Stochastic volatility models, qualitative choice and limited dependent variables models and instrumental variables estimation. Econ 5213 or Econ 5243 is a prerequisite. This class is not a substitute for Econ 6243.


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Introduction to Econometrics

Econ 5213

Introduction to Econometrics (Econ 5213) is similar to Econ 4213, but is intended for graduate students in Economics, Business, and Ag Econ. The is a basic course in linear regression. If you have already had a course in linear regression then there is not much new to be learned here. In Fall 2005, this course is listed as Econ 5010.


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Econometrics I

Econ 5243

Econometrics I (Econ 5243) is the first course in our graduate econometrics sequence. This course is appropriate for master's as well as Ph.D. students, although those not well versed in linear regression are advised to take Econ 5213 first. There is a much greater emphasis in this course on econometric theory and tools than you'll find in 5213. In recent years this course has been taught using Davidson and MacKinnon's Econometric Theory and Methods and is suitable only for those who are already reasonably comfortable running regressions.

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Econometrics II

Econ 6243

Econometrics II (Econ 6243) is the second course in our graduate econometrics sequence. This course is a continuation of Econ 5243. The topics covered in this course include nonlinear models, nonlinear optimization, panel data models, qualitative choice and limited dependent variable models, and linear simultaneous equation econometric models. The course is application oriented and is complementary to Advanced Econometrics (AGEC 6213) offered in the Department of Agricultural Economics. Econ 6243 is offered in the Spring semester every two years (next offered Spring 1998). AGEC 6213 is usually offered in Spring in the intervening years. Contact the Department of Ag Econ for specific information.

I strongly recommend that in addition to taking Econ 6243 (from me, naturally) you plan to take Advanced Econometrics (AGEC 6213) from Wade Brorsen in the Ag Econ. These two Econometrics courses have been designed to minimize overlapping topics and are highly complementary.



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Principles of Microeconomics

Econ 2103

Principles of Microeconomics (Econ 2103) is now the first course in our undergraduate principles series. This sophomore level course covers basic microeconomic principles including opportunity costs, comparative advantage and the division of labor, demand and supply, and public choice, market structures, and labor markets.

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Spring 2007
Spring 2001

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Principles of Macroeconomics

Econ 2203

Principles of Macroeconomics (Econ 2203) is the second course in our undergraduate principles series. In the spring semester of the year 2000 I used Peter Kennedy's textbook entitled, Macroeconomic Essentials: Understanding Economics in the News, second edition. In Spring 2005 I used Gwartney and Stroup's book, Macroeconomics: Public and Private Choice, 10th edition.

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Fall 2013
Fall 2012
Spring 2000
Spring 2005

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Computing in Econometrics

This link will take you back to the main page which contains various links useful for computing in econometrics.


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Last Update: August 4, 2012

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