NEXus Internet Course Exchange

Powered by WICHE-ICE



Back to List



NURS 776 Statistical Methods for Nursing Research II: Multivariate Methods
Credit hours: 3 per Semester
Cluster: Research Methodology, Quantitative Research Methods and Statistical Analysis,Quantitative Research Methods,Statistical Analysis


Course Level: Doctoral Foundational

Course Type: PhD


Course Open to: PhD Students

Institution:University of Nevada Las Vegas

Pre-requisites: Admission into doctoral program or permission of instructor; successful completion of a graduate level research methods course.

Course Description: Focuses on multivariate methods useful for the field of nursing research. Students will be expected to complete a capstone project to explore and implement statistical methods likely to be part of their dissertation projects. COURSE OBJECTIVES: At the completion of this course, the learner will be able to do the following: Apply the foundations of multivariate statistical analyses in the examination of selected nursing research studies. Execute, and interpret multivariate statistics, including both the mathematical and statistical foundations of the methods discussed. Perform statistical analyses using SPSS software, and interpret and apply the results to nursing research problems. Examine and evaluate multivariate statistical procedures commonly found in the peer-reviewed literature.


Method of Instruction: Asynchronous

Delivery Platform: PLATFORM: Blackboard Learn

Campus visits required: none

Course Contact: Campus Staff Coordinator: Elizabeth Gardner



Tuition: Nexus Common Pricing


Other considerations: Summer 2018 classes begin May 14, 2018 and end August 24, 2018. Please contact Elizabeth Gardner ( by April 1, 2018 in order to be enrolled for summer semester.


Available Seats by Semester for this course:



Section: 1002
Credits: 3 / Semester


Section: 1002
Instructor:Du Feng, PhD
Credits: 3 / Semester

Type your comments here


Section: 1002
Instructor:Du Feng
Credits: 3 / Semester

For Julie Weldon from University of Iowa

Funding to develop this project was provided in part by the U.S. Department of Education's Fund for the Improvement of Postsecondary Education
and the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation.
Copyright © 2006. All Rights Reserved