Who Uses This Software?

Our ideal customer is quantitatively savvy, but not deeply skilled in statistics. Most of our users are either frequent Excel users looking to level up, or dissatisfied users of other stats tools.


Average Ratings

2 Reviews
  • 5 / 5
    Overall
  • 5 / 5
    Ease of Use
  • 4.5 / 5
    Customer Service

Product Details

  • Starting Price
    $50.00/month/user
  • Free Trial
    Yes
  • Deployment
    Cloud, SaaS, Web
  • Training
    Documentation
    Live Online
  • Support
    Business Hours

Vendor Details

  • Statwing
  • www.statwing.com
  • Founded 2012
  • United States

About Statwing

Statwing is an easy-to-use statistical tool. Expert users work 5x faster in Statwing than they would in Excel or statistical tools like R or SPSS, and novice users can get as much insight out of their data as an expert data analyst. Statwing's modern, intuitive interface chooses statistical tests automatically, then reports results in plain English. You have to try it to see how much better statistical analysis can really be.


Statwing Features

  • Analytics
  • File Management
  • Forecasting
  • Multivariate Analysis
  • Regression Analysis
  • Statistical Process Control
  • Survival Analysis
  • Time Series
  • Visualization

Statwing Reviews

Way easier and better than SPSS!

Dec 04, 2014
5/5
Overall
5 / 5
Ease of Use
4 / 5
Customer Support

Comments: I used to use SPSS to do this kind of analysis. I didn't think it was that bad at the time, but after using Statwing I'm blown away by the difference. It's just a lot easier to use, much more intuitive, and I get things done much more quickly. The only knock is that it doesn't have more sophisticated analyses like PCA or survival analysis. But I personally only needed the basic + regression analysis, so it worked well for me.

Statwing is magic

Dec 04, 2014
5/5
Overall
5 / 5
Ease of Use
5 / 5
Customer Support

Comments: A big part of what I do involves writing data-driven blog posts about trends in technical recruiting. I was really struggling to do the data analysis portion of a blog post, doing R tutorials and so forth, when I came across Statwing.

Statwing ended up being game-changing and made it possible for me to churn out content I was really proud of a lot faster -- it's probably not an exaggeration to say that Statwing saved me a few weeks' worth of work for each post.

I now find myself relying on Statwing as a sort of exobrain wired for statistics -- instead of having to agonize over which parts of the data I should analyze, I can do ALL THE ANALYSIS without tradeoffs, lowering the barrier to finding delightful and unexpected outcomes. In some sense, Statwing almost makes things too easy, and it's important to remind yourself that statistical significance or a strong correlation do not necessarily make for insights and that there could always be selection biases, a third variable controlling everything behind the scenes, Simpson's paradox, or some other beastie.