Now, as a gift to the European Union, Finland has opened up the course for the rest of Europe and the world to enjoy.
The course is even being translated into several local languages. At the time of writing, five Northern European languages are already supported, but additional translation efforts are still in progress.
Elements of AI takes six weeks and functions as a crash course and beginner introduction to the field of AI:
In this tutorial, you will be introduced to the command line. We have selected a set of commands we think will be useful in general to a wide range of audience. […] after completing this tutorial, readers should be able to use the shell for version control, managing cloud services (like deploying your own shiny server etc.), execute commands in R & RMarkdown and execute R scripts in the shell.
If you want a deeper understanding of using command line for data science, the original authors suggest you read Data Science at the Command Line. Moreover, Software Carpentry has a lesson on shell. More references are listed at the end of the original tutorial. Use the clickable table of contents to quickly browse to the topic of your interest:
Multilevel models (also known as hierarchical linear models, nested data models, mixed models, random coefficient, random-effects models, random parameter models, or split-plot designs) are statistical models of parameters that vary at more than one level (Wikipedia). They are very useful in Social Sciences, where we are often interested in individuals that reside in nations, organizations, teams, or other higher-level units. Next to their individuals characteristics, the characteristics of these units they belong to may also have effects. To take into account effects from variables residing at multiple levels, we can use multilevel or hierarchical models.