arrows that can simplify this task.
at least four arguments, the x/y start and end points of each arrow (if each
argument is a vector, an arrow will be drawn for each value in the vector).
Note that the points will be specified in
First, the function checks that its argument is there, and is an object of class
"dstat". Now have a look at the arguments to
arrows. In addition
to the first four arguments specifying the start and end points of the arrows,
length argument specifies the length of the arms in (blush)
inches and the
angle argument specifies the angle of the arms from
R has inherited a lot of things from S. Some of them aren't the greatest, like the default units of inches and points. Well, nobody's perfect.
Notice that the function will do its best to work out missing arguments from the
data. If error bars are requested,
get.dstat.ylim() is called to
work out the maximum range of the entire dstat object.
offset= option in
plot.dstat. This allows
you to ask for additional points and error bars produced by
add.pointline() to be moved side to side so that they don't
Your idea of a great point/line plot may be somewhat different. By now you should have an idea of the tools that can be used to get that plot.
For more information, see An Introduction to R: High-level plotting commands.
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