Section Problems 1 (Chapter 2 Part 1)
1.
Consider the following data set:
I/) ^ (^
250, 290, 300, 305, 330, 285
Are there any outliers in this data set? If so, what are they?
n
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2.
Consider a data set that includes every whole number from 10 to 201
Section Problems 1 (Chapter 2 Part 1)
1.
Consider the following data set:
250, 290, 300, 305, 330, 285
Are there any outliers in this data set? If so, what are they?
2.
Consider a data set that includes every whole number from 10 to 201, and then every wh
STAT 210: INTRODUCTORY STATISTICS FOR THE SOCIAL SCIENCES
Winter 2017
MWF 12:00 12:50 AM, Tech Institute Lecture Room 3
Dr. Jeffrey T. Lewis (ECON)
347 Arthur Andersen Hall, 847-491-8238
[email protected]
Office Hours: Monday 2:00-3:00, Tuesd
Announcements
PS 4A,4B due Friday Oct 14th by 11:59pm
Next class: 4.7, 5.1-5.2
Prof. Daley Kutzman
STAT 210: LEC5
October 10, 2016
1 / 27
LEC 7: Agenda
Functions of random variables
Bernoulli and Binomial random variables
Jointly distributed random variab
Announcements
PS 4A,4B due Friday Oct 14th by 11:59pm
Next class: 5.1-5.2
Midterm next Friday Oct 21, in-class
50 minutes, about 30 points
Content:
Through Slide 9 of LEC 8
Ch1: 1, 2, 3, 5, 6
Ch2: 1, 2, 4
Ch3: 1, 2, 3, 5 and (102-105 of 3.4)
Ch4: 1, 2, 3,
Announcements
PS 6A,6B and PS 7A,7B due Friday Oct 28 by 11:59pm
Will open quizzes today
Note changes to 5A scores (+0.5)
Exams returned today
Next class: 6.2, 6.3
Prof. Daley Kutzman
STAT 210: LEC14
October 26, 2016
1 / 21
Midterm Evaluations
Lecture:
Cl
Announcements
PS 5A due Thursday Oct 20 by 11:59pm
Next class: 5.4, 5.6
Return Quiz 1 at end of class, 15pts
Midterm next Friday Oct 21, in-class
50 minutes, about 30 points
Content:
Through Slide 9 of LEC 8
Ch1: 1, 2, 3, 5, 6
Ch2: 1, 2, 4
Ch3: 1, 2, 3, 5
Announcements
PS 4A,4B due Friday Oct 14th by 11:59pm
PS 5A due Thursday Oct 20th by 11:59pm
Midterm next Friday Oct 21, in-class
50 minutes, about 30 points
Content:
Through Slide 9 of LEC 8
Ch1: 1, 2, 3, 5, 6
Ch2: 1, 2, 4
Ch3: 1, 2, 3, 5 and (102-105 of
Announcements
PS 6A,6B and PS 7A,7B due Friday Oct 28 by 11:59pm
Next class: 6.1-6.3
Will return exams on Wednesday.
Prof. Daley Kutzman
STAT 210: LEC13
October 23, 2016
1 / 21
LEC 13: Agenda
Normal distribution
Normal approximation for the Binomial distr
STAT 210:
LEC1
Syllabus: The
Highlights
Why study
stats?
Population v
Sample
Types of data
Graphical
descriptions of
data
Bar Charts
Histograms
Scatter Plot
Introductory Statistics for the
Social Sciences
Fall 2016
Prof. Daley Kutzman
Lecture: MWF 11-11:5
Announcements
Problem Sets 1A,1B due today by 11:59pm.
Dont wait until 11:50pm to turn it in; my internet went out and I
couldnt get to [] fast enough is not an acceptable excuse.
Problem Sets 2A,2B due Monday Oct 3rd by 11:59pm
Next class: 3.1-3.2
Prof.
Stats Problem Set #7a
Remember that the notation we are using is: N(mean, standard deviation).
1.
A computer randomly generates a number (X) that ranges from 0 to 400. Consider the following
function:
function of x = 0 if x < 0
function of x = 0.025x if 0
Stats Problem Set #7b
Remember that the notation we are using is: N(mean, standard deviation).
1.
A computer randomly generates a number (X) that ranges from 200 to 300. Consider the
following function:
function of x = 0 if x < 200
function of x = 0.01x 2
PREDICT 410: Regression and Multivariate Analysis
Winter 2017
Syamala Srinivasan, Ph.D.
[email protected]
Skype Screen name: syamala.srinivasan
Office Hours: Mondays 7:00 9:00 pm CST (If you want to talk to me, you are free to call on Sk
Variability in Estimates
Slides developed by Mine etinkaya-Rundel of OpenIntro & Edited by Arend M Kuyper
The slides may be copied, edited, and/or shared via the CC BY-SA license
Some images may be included under fair use guidelines (educational purposes)
Line Fitting,
Residuals, and
Correlation
Slides developed by Mine etinkaya-Rundel of OpenIntro & Edited by Arend M Kuyper
The slides may be copied, edited, and/or shared via the CC BY-SA license
Some images may be included under fair use guidelines (educa
Examining the Central
Limit Theorem
Slides developed by Mine etinkaya-Rundel of OpenIntro & Edited by Arend M Kuyper
The slides may be copied, edited, and/or shared via the CC BY-SA license
Some images may be included under fair use guidelines (educationa
One-sample mean with the tdistribution
Slides developed by Mine etinkaya-Rundel of OpenIntro & Edited by Arend M Kuyper
The slides may be copied, edited, and/or shared via the CC BY-SA license
Some images may be included under fair use guidelines (educati
Observational studies
and sampling strategies
Slides developed by Mine etinkaya-Rundel of OpenIntro & Edited by Arend M Kuyper
The slides may be copied, edited, and/or shared via the CC BY-SA license
Some images may be included under fair use guidelines (
Difference in two means
Slides developed by Mine etinkaya-Rundel of OpenIntro & Edited by Arend M Kuyper
The slides may be copied, edited, and/or shared via the CC BY-SA license
Some images may be included under fair use guidelines (educational purposes)
Introduction to Statistics- Exam #1- Version E
STAT 210
STUDENTS NAME:_
STUDENTS ID NUMBER:_
2
Circle your final answers to each Problem.
Problem 1 (3 points)
Round all of your final answers to four decimal places if necessary.
The probability distributio
Introduction to Statistics- Exam #2- Version E
Circle your final answers to each Problem.
Problem 1 (4 points)
For #1a and #1b: An SRS of 2500 adults asks if they agree with the statement I support candidate
Smith. Suppose that 50% of all US adults would
NAME_
ID#
STAT 210- Quiz #lb
This quiz is out of 10 points. Note that there are 5 problems. Problems appear on the back of this pa
Use the method we used in class to solve each type of problem. Circle your final answers.
1.
Consider a data set that includ
NAME_
ID #_
STAT 210- Quiz #3b
This quiz is out of 10 points. There are 10 problems on four pages. Problems appear on the front and
back of these pages. Circle your final answers.
For #1-4: Consider the joint probability distribution of X and Y:
y=2
y=4
1
N
Stats Problem Set #7a
Remember that the notation we are using is: W(mean, standard deviation).
1.
A computer randomly generates a number (X) that ranges from 0 to 400. Consider the following
function: f \r
i = I VtxO*
function of* = 0 if * < 0'
y=fo,*0x
Stats Problem Set #4b
1.
The voters in a large city are 50% white, 30% black, and 20% Hispanic. Candidate Smith wins
60% of the white vote, 40% of the black vote, and 70% of the Hispanic vote. What is the
conditional probability that a voter is Hispanic g
Stats Problem Set #7b
Remember that the notation we are using is: Af(mean, standard deviation).
1.
A computer randomly generates a number (X) that ranges from 200_to_300. Consider the
following function:
function of x = 0 if x < 200 '
function of x = O.Ol
Section Problems # 8 (Chapter 6)
Round all of your final answers to four decimal places if necessary.
1.
In the population, scores of students on Test X had mean ft = 70 and standard deviation a = 10.
An SRS of 50 students who took the exam is taken. Roun
STAT 210 Final Exam Review #1
1.
Test Z is a standardized test that all high school seniors take. The mean test score for a random
sample of 30 students who take the test is 76.2. The population standard deviation is 13. A high
school counselor hypothesiz