SAMPLE_PART_C

# All you need to do is enter the values step 7

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Unformatted text preview: ject the null hypothesis Conclusion Step 4) The “critical values” are found by using the t ­table. You will use the “alpha” from Step 2 and Degrees of Freedom from step 3 and find the corresponding t ­value from the t ­ table. You will call this value “tc” Step 5) The “rejection region” is found by using the t ­value in step 4 (tc) and setting two inequalities: t <  ­tc and t > tc. Step 6) Now you take the “x”, “u”, “s” and “n” to plug into the formula. NOTE: If you use the spreadsheet I posted into the Open Discussion forum, I have this formula already entered for you. All you need to do is enter the values  Step 7) This is where you draw the conclusion. If the value from Step 6 is in the rejection region from Step 5, then you “reject the null hypothesis”. However, if the value from Step 6 is not in the rejection region, then you “fail to reject the null hypothesis” The “Conclusion” section is There are not as many jobs for those with a bachelor’s degree in my area and the surrounding area which pay at least \$60,000 or more as I believed there would be. It was also difficult to determine the pay of a large percentage of jobs being posted because the pay was based on extenuating circumstances and was not predisposed in the advertisements. To be able to do the survey better phone calls to HR departments would be necessary asking for their original offering salary of each position. Without having a larger sample and knowing the factors which influence the salary the survey cannot be close to accurate. where you answer the four questions above. Please be sure that you answer all four question...
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## This document was uploaded on 11/08/2013.

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