We work with teachers, learners, and researchers at Yale University to support data analysis.
New to the service? Read about how we support you with Walk-In Help.
Registration is quick and easy. If a session is full, you can find a different session or sign up for the waiting list.
We'll announce new sessions and repeat offerings as the semester progresses. If you sign-up for our newsletter you'll be among the first to get those announcements.
Getting started with a new tool or program? Signing up for our introductory and topical workshops can make it easier.
Question on correlations, calling APIs, or causal effects? Our walk-in help sessions are designed to tackle your specific questions.
Does your group or lab have a need that's too specific for our general audience workshops? Talk to us about a custom offering.
Hoping to incorporate data analysis into your course? We've worked with other instructors and are happy to work with you.
Looking for a dedicated research assistant that can support your project on your schedule? We can help you find the right one.
Have a focused need for limited collaboration on your current project? In some cases we may be able directly design an experiment, contribute to analysis, or contribute to the code.
We work with all members of the Yale University community from undergraduate students to faculty and research staff. From the School of Law to the School of Management and the School of Nursing.
Our most common services are described above, but it is the Yale community members that help shape the support we provide.
Our primary location is in the Center for Science and Social Science. But, whether at West Campus, the VA Hospital, or on Science Hill we can meet you where you are.
Whether you use field surveys to predict the outbreak of civil war, machine learning to find aesthetic patterns in 18th-century paintings, interactive data visualizations to track instances of textual reuse in Classical literature, or big data technologies to identify systemic drivers of gene expression, we want to hear from you. Your data might come from surveys, text, assays, pixels, networks, experiments, simulations, or audio recordings --- we are looking for team members who work with any of it.See the available positions