Stata Mp For Mac

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  • 64-bit Stata for Mac includes Stata/IC, Stata/SE, and Stata/MP and requires an Intel-based Mac with a 64-bit processor and Mac OS X 10.5. Click here for how to determine if your operating system is 64-bit. Existing Stata 10 for Mac users can upgrade for free to 64-bit Stata for Mac by visiting www.stata.com/support/updates/stata10/mac64/.
  • Stata/MP is a version of Stata/SE that runs on multiprocessor and multicore computers. Stata/MP provides the most extensive support for multiprocessor computers and multicore computers of any statistics and data-management package.

This video demonstrates how to download and install Stata for Mac. Copyright 2011-2019 StataCorp LLC. All rights reserved.

Stata Mp For Mac Os

Mac

Stata 16 For Mac

    • Oct 2017
    • 23

    Mac and Windows path

    Hi,
    I am running stata on both mac (on my personal computer and on windows- office computer). Every time i run the code, i need to change the file paths. I was wondering whether there is a simple step that I could define at the beginning without changing the file paths.
    for example: I run on the main directory (main folder) and I have subfolders (globals) for graphs, regressions, dofiles, and datasets. In my code, I refer to these folders from the main directory. for example save $statadatadataset.dta. etc. Since the path uses backslashes in mac is there a way around so that i don't need to change these?
    Many Thanks
    Danula
    • Dec 2014
    • 7540
    Since the path uses backslashes in mac is there a way around so that i don't need to change these?
    Stata will allow you to use the forward slash character in path names on any operating system, and when run on Windows, Stata will take care of doing what must be done to appease Windows. So just use forward slashes in all path names.

    Comment

    • Apr 2014
    • 284
    Also, you can use the -creturn- value for the OS to set your globals in the filepaths, so I generally use a set up like this:
    and this helps update all the filepaths in my do-files accordingly.
    Eric A. Booth Senior Research Statistician FH LLC Austin TX
    Specs: Stata 16 MP (4 core) Mac OSX and Windows 10 Pro

    Comment

    • Oct 2017
    • 23

    Comment

    • May 2014
    • 713
    Originally posted by William LisowskiView Post

    Stata will allow you to use the forward slash character in path names on any operating system, and when run on Windows, Stata will take care of doing what must be done to appease Windows. So just use forward slashes in all path names.
    William, I don't think that Stata has to do anything. I'm fairly certain that Windows, and DOS before it, have always accepted either type of slash in file paths. (I suspect there is some code that converts forward slash to backward slash at the OS level.) From observing students and colleagues who use Macs, I conclude that the Mac OS, on the other hand, is completely unforgiving about the direction of the slashes. As a Windoze user who frequently hears (from Mac-using colleagues) about the vast superiority of Macs, I cling to this one instance in which the Windows OS seems a little more intelligent.
    --
    Bruce Weaver
    Email: [email protected]
    Web: http://sites.google.com/a/lakeheadu.ca/bweaver/
    Stata version: 16.1 IC (Windows)

    Comment

    • Apr 2014
    • 284
    I havent researched this closely, but at least since the late 60s the computing world has used forward slashes. When DOS (and later Windows OS) came along in the 80s and started using backslashes in filepaths because it had already allocated forward slashes for command line switches (e.g., C:data /w /a) and didnt want to redo things. When HTTP and other online protocols emerged they also used the *nix, etc approach of forward slashes. Later (in the early 90s?) Windows relented & switched to allowing forward slashes as well. I'm not sure if this legacy support for counts as any system being more intelligent or not (any more than some programming languages being case sensitive or allowing 4 and 5 space tab characters being an indicator that they are more intelligent), but it certainly trips up users . I find it's better to use forward slashes in all circumstances to help with moving across OSs.
    Eric A. Booth Senior Research Statistician FH LLC Austin TX
    Specs: Stata 16 MP (4 core) Mac OSX and Windows 10 Pro

    Comment