Statistics and Probability |
Central Limit Theorem and Chebyshev's Inequality
Sect. 5.4 5.6, 5.8
Week 7 5.4 THE MOMENT-GENERATING FUNCTION TECHNIQUE
Theorem If X1,X2, . . . ,XjFI are independent random variables with respective moment
5-4-l generating fun

Statistics and Probability |
Normal Distribution and Correlation for Discrete Distributions
Sect. 3.3, 4.1 4.2
Week 5 3.3 THE NORMAL DISTRIBUTION
The random variable X has a normal distribution if its pdf is defined by
f(x) = 0327? eXp|:(x2;':)2], 00 <

Statistics and Probability |
Chisquare Distribution
Sect. 3.2-3.3, 5.4-5.5
Week 9 Let W denete the waiting time until the first eeenrrenee during the observation ef a
Peissen preeess in which the mean number cfw_If eeenrrenees in the unit interval is it.

Statistics and Probability |
Maximum Likelihood and Linear Regression
Sect. 6.4-6.5, 6.7
Week 11 Let XLXL. . . ,X be a randem sample frem a distribution that depends en
one or mere nnknewn parameters 91,92, . . . ,9, with pmf er pdf that is denoted
by x;

Statistics and Probability |
More Confidence Intervals and Sample Size
Sect. 7.37.5
Week 13 In general, when observing n Bernoulli trials with probability p of success on
each trial, we shall find a confidence interval for p based on Y/nr where Y is the
n

Statistics and Probability l
Conditional Distributions and Joint Distributions for
Continuous Random Variables
Sect. 4.3 4.5, 5.3
Week 6 4.3 CONDITIONAL DISTRIBUTIONS
Definition 4.3-I
The condinnal pmbability mass funetinn of X , given that Y = y, is defi

Statistics and Probability |
Confidence Intervals
Sect. 7.1-7.2
Week 12 Given a random sample X1,X2,. .an from a normal distribution N(n,cr2),
we can find a number zap from Table V in Appendix B such that
f- M
P _zarf2 S it 2:43er 2 1 _ Of.
cfw_IA/E _
F

Dxeinitfm 3f Mammy , (D
(it A BC 0% Wt M 3W g, m Mmler WA)- is CAM 75R
cfw_1mele :2 HQ event A ml
(10 Wm;
M 17(8):! ) Cmwlg exwm)
m l0 A A1,- are everxcs ml AmAy/A rhythm
K
HQM = 33%;) ., a
new emk Pore fwaer k, 0M PLEA) :EEPML)
Vro mm: a? Prolmkili:
A

Chapter 3: Continuous Distributions
STAT2001
2016 Term I
Outline
1. Continuous random variables
2. The Uniform distribution and Exponential distribution
3. The Gamma distribution and Chi-square distribution
4. The Normal distribution
(Textbook chapters: 3

Chapter 1: Fundamental Concepts
STAT2001
2016 Term I
Outline
1. Random experiments and Sample Space
2. Probability
3. Methods of enumeration (Counting)
4. Conditional probability
5. Independent events
6. Bayess theorem
Textbook chapters 1.1 - 1.5 (9th edi

STAT2001 Assignment 3
Do all 6 questions. Show your steps clearly.
Deadline for this assignment is 9th Nov. 5:00p.m. You can submit to the assignment locker
(next to LSB 125) or to your Tutors. You can also submit electronically through Blackboard.
1. A f

1st supplementary note for ch.1
1. Proof of the inclusion-exclusion formula (p.17):
P(C1 .Cn ) p1 p2 p3 . ( 1) n1 pn
n
Remark : p1 P (Ci ), p2
i 1
P (C
i
C j ), p3
1i j n
P (C
i
C j Cl ),.
1i j l n
Use Mathematical Induction (see remark):
A, The for

STAT2001 Assignment 2
Do all 7 questions. Show your steps clearly.
Deadline for this assignment is 21st Oct. 5:00p.m. You can submit to the assignment locker (next
to LSB 125) or to your Tutors.
1. If the cumulative distribution function of X is given by

Chapter 2: Discrete Distributions
STAT2001
2016 Term I
Outline
1. Discrete random variables
2. Mathematical expectation
3. Binomial distribution and Hypergeometric distribution
4. Moment generating function
5. Poisson distribution
(Textbook chapters: 2.1

Chapter 4: Bivariate Distributions
STAT2001
2016 Term I
Outline
1. Two Discrete Random Variables
2. Two Continuous Random Variables
3. Independence
4. Expectation
5. Covariance and Correlation
(Textbook chapters: 4.1 - 4.4 of 9th edition or 4.1 - 4.3 of 8

The game show host problem
Game show host offers you 3 choices.
2 doors behind which hide a goat; the third a car.
Suppose you choose door 1, he then opens door 3.
You are given the chance to switch your choice to
door 2.
What is your choice?
http:/mat

4.3-4
a)
P(a y has red eyes) = P(genes = (R,R) or (R,W) or (W,R)
= (1/2)2 * 3 (one gene from each parent and equal chance to get either gene)
= 3/4
Since n = 400, X Binomial (400, 0.75)
b)
E(X) = np = 400 (0.75) = 300
Var(X) = np(1-p) = 400(0.75)(0.25) =

Chapter 1: Basic Concepts in Probability
In this chapter, we shall introduce basic concepts of probability including terminologies, a review of set operations, the counting principles, conditional probability,
independent events and Bayes Theorem.
1
Basic

Chapter 5: Normal Distribution
1
Normal Distribution
Normal distribution is usually considered to be the most important continuous distribution in Statistics.
1.1
General Properties
A random variable X follows a normal distribution with parameters and 2 (

Chapter 2: Discrete Distributions
1
Discrete Random Variables
Denition: For a random experiment with sample space S, a function X that maps
each element s in S to a real number x, that is X(s) = x, is called a random
variable.
Denition: If the set cfw_x :

Chapter 3: Continuous Distributions I
1
Continuous-Type Data
In chapter 2, you learnt some discrete random variables that are used to model discrete data such as number of accidents, number of success, etc. In real life, we also
have data which is of cont

Chapter 4: Multivariate Distributions
1
Distributions of two Random Variables
We have learnt some discrete and continuous distribution for one variable. In this chapter,
you will encounter distribution for two or more variables. Actually, you already enco

Dear all,
Since quite a lot of you come to ask me a part of the question 1.5-6 and it is the
first HW you work on, I would like to give some hint for the proof of independence of
A' and (B and C') in this email. I will give part of the proof and leave t

STA2001A/B Assignment 2
Please refer to your textbook for the questions.
2.1.9, 2.1.10, 2.1.12;
2.2.2, 2.2.4, 2.2.12;
2.3.2, 2.3.6 (a-c), 2.3.16;
2.4.4, 2.4.14, 2.4.20;
Submit your assignment to the STA2001 assignment box besides the statistics
laboratory

STA2001A/B Assignment 3
Please refer to your textbook for the questions.
Q2.5-2
Q2.6-4, 2.6-8,
Q3.2-6, 3.2-22, 3.2-24
Submit your assignment to the STA2001 assignment box besides the statistics
laboratory at or before 5pm 21st October, 2005 (Friday).
This

Monty Hall Problem:
Game show host offers you 3 choices.
2 doors behind which hide a goat; the third a car.
Suppose you choose door 1, he then opens door 3. You are given the chance to switch
your choice to door 2.
What is your choice?