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Unformatted text preview: Concepts you need to know for midterm two
Fall 2 011 / Professor Esfandiari Chapter 12
Kaiser Foundation has 100 hospitals in four states. There are a total of 10,000
doctors and 50,000 nurses in the four states. Number of Number of
hos  itals doctors nurses _ Two 2500 12,500 Suppose that hospital number 10 in state one has 1500 nurses. Picking a random
sample of 150 nurses from the 1500 is a simple random sample. Picking a one percent random sample from the doctors and nurses in the four in the
four states is a stratified random sample. We will be randomly picking 30 doctors
and 150 nurses from the ten hospitals in state one, etc. Randomly picking one of the ten hospitals in each state and having all of the doctors
in that hospital participate in the study is a cluster random sample. Chapter 13
Let us say that we use the data given in the example under chapter 12 Observational study: Comparing the attitude of a random sample of male and female
doctors towards the work ethic of nurses is an observational study (no intervention or
treatment), no control group, no causal inference is possible. Experimental study: Randomly assign a group of nurses from state one into two
groups. Have group one learn a new procedure through participation in a handson
workshop offered by an expert and the other group through participation in the
same workshop in addition to watching procedure done online two times. At the
end of the training, observe the nurses do the procedure and rank their
effectiveness on a scale of one to ten. There is random assignment , there is a control
and experimental group. It is possible to draw causal conclusions. Randomized block design: In state three, first block the pediatricians by gender,
then randomly assign them to participate in two trainings (reading a chapter on
normal distribution, vs. reading the chapter and participation in a onehour talk by a
statistician) on how to use the statistical tables and norms to communicate the
weight and height of the newborns to the parents. Then ask the parents to tell you
on a scale of one to ten how well they understood what the doctors communicated
to them. Chapter 14 Disioint events: Suppose in one of the hospitals you have 100 doctors 30 of whom
are internists and 20 are heart specialist and 50 are other specialties. These are
disjoint or mutually exclusive events. Overlapping events: Suppose you have 20 doctors, 10 are internists, 10 are
pediatrics and two are both. Chapter 15 Suppose you are given the following information about the doctors in one of the
above hospitals Is there a relationship between gender and type of specialization? Visual answer
given by looking at row or column percentages or segmented bar charts. If the two events are independent, then P(A B) = P(A) and this should be true for all the cells. Example: P (male I orthopedics) = P (male)
In the above example : P(male lorthopedic) # P(male)
P(80100) # 130/200 Also if two events are independent
P(Aﬂ B) = P(A) * P(B) For the above P(malenheart) = P(male) * P(heart)
50/200 # 130/200*100/200 1/: # 13/40 if the events were inde  endent — P(maleﬂ heart) = P(male) * P(heart)
50/200 = 100/200*100/200 1/; = 1/4 P(male lorthopedic) =P(male)
P(50/100) =(100/200) Chapter 16 Suppose the discrete random event you are interested in is getting the right answer
to two multiple—choice questions about which you know nothing. The probability
model would be as follows: (x—M)A2* P(x) riht 0.25
%*2= 0.50 1/2=0.50 riht RW
riht 0.25 1/2=0.50 E(X) or M = M2 = (X—u)"2* P(x) = 2( X * p(x)) = 0.50 1.00
Check calculation: Mean = n*p = 2*1/2 = 1 (n = number of questions)
Variance = n*P*(1—p) = 2 1/21/2= 2/4 = 0.50 Chapter 17
We will use the following table to discuss probability tree £(heart surgery) = 0.50 ~__; p(Mn HS) = 0.5*0.5 = 0.25 P (Male) = 0.5 x
\\.\
‘3. ll “P(orthopedic surgery) = 0.50...) p(Mn OS) = 0.5*0.5 = 0.25 P(heart surgery) = 0.50 9 P(Fﬂ HS) = 0.5*0.5 = 0.25
. ,7? f
P (Female) = 0.50 ﬁg ll V}
P(orthopedic surgery) = 0.50 .7) p(Fﬂ HS) = 0.5*0.5 = 0.25 We will use this example to show binomial events
Suppose the discrete random event you are interested in is getting the right answer
to two multiple—choice questions about which you know nothing. What is the
probability that you will get: ' Exactly one right answer. ' At least one right answer.  At most one right answer. ° N = number of questions 2 2 ° K = number of correct answers at random Possible Probability of Probability of
number of correct the binomial
correct answer event
answers 2c 0 = 1 1/1*1/2 = 1*4: 1/4
ww 1 4
2C1 =2 1/2*1/2=14 2*1/4: 1/2
WR
RW 2C2 1/2*1/2—1/4 1*%=1/4
RR
_
W= wrong
R: right
P® = 1/2
P(W) = 1/2 N c k = n!/[k! * (nk)!] ° Exactly one right answer 2 p(k = 1) = 14
° At least one right answer = p[k = 1) + p(k = 2) = 14 + 1/2
0 At most one right answer = p(k = 0) + p(k = 1) = 1/2 + 1/4 ...
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This note was uploaded on 12/03/2011 for the course STATISTICS 10 taught by Professor Gould during the Fall '11 term at UCLA.
 Fall '11
 Gould

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