Step 5 Repeat Step 4 to create the remaining intervals You should keep making

# Step 5 repeat step 4 to create the remaining

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Step 5. Repeat Step 4 to create the remaining intervals. You should keep making intervals until you get to an interval that includes the highest score in the distribution above. Present the intervals in a chart like that given below. Make sure you put the interval with the lowest value (worst test scores) at the bottom of the chart and the interval with the highest values (best test scores) at the top. Step 6. Set up a table with the columns as shown below. Create your own table on a separate piece of paper. (a) Apparent Limits of the Interval (b) Midpoint of the Interval (c) Frequency Step 7. Count the frequency (number of scores) in each interval and list them in column (c) of your table. (Add up the frequencies and be sure you have n=66 scores in all.) Also note the midpoints of each interval (b). 3. Draw a frequency histogram of the above data. Each bar should be centered on the midpoint of the interval (from (b) above). Be sure to label both axes. 4. Draw a frequency polygon of the above data, plotting the points at the midpoints of the intervals. Label both axes. Part 2: Enter your three-column table of data (from Part 1, Step 6) into an Excel spreadsheet. Generate and print the below the charts that you’ll create in Excel. As you enter your data from Step 6 into Excel, enter your interval of worst test scores at the top of the table and the interval with the highest values at the bottom of the table. This will make your x axes logical. 10 pts.

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