1.
In Mendel's study of genetics,
a.
his data did not fit his theory very well, just barely supporting his claims.
b.
his data did fit his theory very well, almost too good to be true.
c.
his data fit his theory in a way which is to be expected, neither too well nor too
poorly.
d.
he didn't even use data to support his theory.
e.
none of the above statements is true.
Answer (b)
2.
When calculating the SE for the sum of draws from a box, the correction factor
a.
is used only when the draws are made with replacement.
b.
is always a number that is less than one.
c.
is used only when the number of draws from the box is very small compared to
the number of tickets in the box and the draws are made without replacement.
d.
satisfies all of the above statements.
e.
satisfies none of the above statements.
Answer (b)
3.
Los Angeles has about four times as many registered voters as San Diego. A simple
random sample of registered voters is taken by each city to estimate the percentage who
will vote for school bonds. Assume the percentage who will vote for the school bonds is
the same for each city. If a sample of 4,000 voters is taken in Los Angeles and a sample
of 1,000 voters is taken in San Diego then the
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 Fall '07
 Klimko
 Statistics, Normal Distribution, Null hypothesis, Statistical hypothesis testing, San Diego

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