Methods for Describing Sets of Data
Describing Data Graphically
To complete this section of homework watch Chapter Two, Lecture Examples: 7, 8, 9, 10, 11 and 12.
1. Why do we construct frequency tables/distributions?
Tests of Hypothesis: One Sample
Determining the Claim, Null and Alternative Hypotheses
To complete this section of homework watch Chapter Eight, Lecture Examples: 117 and 118.
For problems 1 6, examine the given statement
Finding Critical Z Values
To complete this section of homework watch Chapter Seven, Lecture Examples: 100 and 101-103.
Directions: Find the critical Z / 2 value given the following confidence levels.
Normal Random Variables
Using the Z-table
To complete this section of homework watch Chapter five, Lecture Examples: 75, 76, 77, 78, and 79.
1. Male heights are normally distributed with a mean of 69 inches and a standard
-Key Words: Find the probability 1 randomly selected
# of times "A" happened
# of ways "A" can happen
P ( A) =
OR P ( A) =
Total # of observations
Total # of possible outcomes
Sample Spaces and Tree Diagrams
To complete this section of homework watch Chapter Three, Lecture Examples: 28 and 29.
1. List the possible outcomes (correct or incorrect) when a person takes 3 guesses on a set
Discrete Random Variables
Probability Distributions for Discrete Random Variables
To complete this section of homework watch Chapter Four, Lecture Example 61.
1. Let x = the number of As you earn from the next five classes
Minimum Variance Unbiased Point Estimators
To complete this section of homework watch Chapter Six, Lecture Examples: 92.5 and 93.
1. If A is used as an estimate of and E A 3 , is A a biased estimator
Introduction to Statistics
Sample Statistics and Population Parameters
To complete this section of homework watch Chapter One, Lecture Examples: 1, 2, and 3.
1. Identify the population and the sample: A researcher wants to
o A) Nature of the values they assume
o Ex: Social Security, Personal Identification
o Nominal variables are characterized by