Here is a collection of examples illustrating a number of markstat features. Each example comes with a script that you can download and run on your computer.

A Simple Script. A very simple script that reads a Stata system file, draws a graph and runs a regression.

Bundled Images. Illustrating the bundle option that includes all images in base64 encoding, making the page self-contained.

Using Metadata. A basic illustration of the two formats for including title, author and date information in your document.

Dynamic Tables. Where we show how to combine Pandoc pipe tables with markstat inline code to produce reports that include dynamic tables.

Tables of Estimates. An example using Ben Jann’s esttab command with markstat to generate a nice table of estimates

Tables of Statistics. Ian Watson’s tabout command can produce beautiful frequency tables and tables of summary statistics in LaTeX or HTML

A Research Article. The first published paper written completely with markstat, published in Demographic Research on March 22, 2017.

Mata Matters. Introduces the use of Mata code blocks in markstat, by reproducing part of one of Bill Gould’s Mata Matters columns.

Bibliographic Citations. Thanks to the amazing Pandoc, markstat supports bibliographic references and citations, using many styles.

The Markstat Paper. The article introducing markstat, written of course using Markdown and Stata with markstat, updated to use the bibliography option.

The Stata Tutorial. The Stata Tutorial, which I converted to markstat for Stata version 15 in 2017, and updated as new releases came out. Now updated for Stata 18.

Dynamic Word Documents. Starting with version 2.0, markstat can generate Word documents from the same script used to produce HTML and PDF.

Dynamic Presentations. markstat leverages the amazing Pandoc to support presentations in HTML with the S5 engine or in LaTeX using Beamer.

Two-Column Slides. When Pandoc added support for columns we were able to produce slides that show code and graphs side-by-side.

Quantiles in Stata and R. markstat 2.1 and higher lets you combine Stata, Mata and R code, which we illustrate showing how Stata and R use different defaults when calculating quantiles.

Stata and R Tabs with Bootstrap. My computing handouts often show how to do things in Stata and R, so students have a choice of software. Here I show how to use Bootstrap tabs to select Stata and R versions of a page.

Cross-references in LaTeX. Where I expand on a Stata Forum question on cross-references, showing a solution that works with LaTeX, with a note on ongoing work on other output formats.

Collection Tables. Stata 17 introduced a system for producing highly-customizable publication-quality tables. Here we show two examples incorporating such tables in markstat documents.

Statistics and Population. The computing logs for my courses on Generalized Linear Models, Multilevel Models, Survival Analysis and Demographic Methods have all been redone using markstat. That’s 89 examples using Stata and R.