powerHist generates a histogram with a density curve and a normal density curve.
powerHist(vector, histColor = "#0000CC", distributionColor = "#0000CC", normalColor = "#00CC00", distributionLineSize = 1, normalLineSize = 1, histAlpha = 0.25, xLabel = NULL, yLabel = NULL, normalCurve = TRUE, distCurve = TRUE, breaks = 30, theme = dlvTheme(), rug = NULL, jitteredRug = TRUE, rugSides = "b", rugAlpha = .2, returnPlotOnly = FALSE)
- A numeric vector.
- The colour to use for the histogram.
- The colour to use for the density curve.
- The colour to use for the normal curve.
- The line size to use for the distribution density curve.
- The line size to use for the normal curve.
- Alpha value ('opaqueness', as in, versus transparency) of the histogram.
- Label to use on x axis.
- Label to use on y axis.
- Whether to display the normal curve.
- Whether to display the curve showing the distribution of the observed data.
- The number of breaks to use (this is equal to the number of bins minus one, or in other words, to the number of bars minus one).
- The theme to use.
- Whether to add a rug (i.e. lines at the bottom that correspond to individual datapoints.
- Whether to jitter the rug (useful for variables with several datapoints sharing the same value.
- This is useful when the histogram will be rotated; for example, this can be set to 'r' if the histogram is rotated 270 degrees.
- Alpha value to use for the rug. When there is a lot of overlap, this can help get an idea of the number of datapoints at 'popular' values.
Whether to return the usual
powerHistobject that also contains all settings and intermediate objects, or whether to only return the
An object, with the following elements:
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