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the statistical analysis of data. by Dr. Dang Quang A &amp; Dr. Bui The Hong Hanoi Institute of Information Technology. Preface. Statistics is the science of collecting, organizing and interpreting numerical and nonnumerical facts, which we call data.

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### the statistical analysis of data

by Dr. Dang Quang A & Dr. Bui The Hong

Hanoi Institute of Information Technology

Preface
• Statistics is the science of collecting, organizing and interpreting numerical and nonnumerical facts, which we call data.
• The collection and study of data are important in the work of many professions, so that training in the science of statistics is valuable preparation for variety of careers. , for example economists and financial advisors, businessmen, engineers, farmers
• Knownedge of probability and statistical methods also are useful for informatic specialists of various fields such as data mining, knowledge discovery, neural network, fuzzy system and so on.
• Whatever else it may be, statistics is, firsrt and foremost, a collection of tools used for converting raw data into information to help decision makers in their works.

The science of data - statistics - is the subject of this course.

Audience and objective
• Audience

This tutorial as an introductory course to statistics is intended mainly for users such as engineers, economists, managers,...which need to use statistical methods in their work and for students. However, it will be in many aspects useful for computer trainers.

• Objectives
• Understanding statistical reasoning
• Mastering basic statistical methods for analyzing data such as descriptive and inferential methods
• Ability to use methods of statistics in practice with the help of computer softwares in statistics
• Entry requirements
• High school algebra course (+elements of calculus)
• Skill of working with computer
Preface

Chapter 1 Introduction………….

Chapter 2 Data presentation…...

Chapter 3 Data characteristics... descriptive summary statistics

Chapter 4 Probability: Basic…... concepts …………………….

Chapter 5 Basic Probability distributions ………………...

Chapter 6 Sampling Distributions ……………….

Chapter 7 Estimation………….

Chapter 8 General Concepts of Hypothesis Testing …………..

Chapter 9 Applications of Hypothesis Testing …………..

Chapter 10 Categorical Data ….... Analysis and Analysis of variance

Chapter 11 Simple Linear ……… regression and correlation ……

Chapter 12 Multiple regression …

Chapter 13 Nonparametric statistics…………………………

References

Appendix A

Appendix B

Appendix C

Appendix D

Index

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Contents

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Chapter 1 Introduction

1.1 What is Statistics

• Whatever else it may be, statistics is, first and foremost, a collection of tools used for converting raw data into information to help decision makers in their works.

1.2. Populations and samples

• A population is a whole, and a sample is a fraction of the whole.
• A population is a collection of all the elements we are studying and about which we are trying to draw conclusions. Such a population is often referred to as the target population.
• A sample is a collection of some, but not all, of the elements of the population

1.3. Descriptive and inferential statistics

• Descriptive statistics is devoted to the summarization and description of data (population or sample) .
• Inferential statistics uses sample data to make an inference about a population .

1.4. Brief history of statistics

1.5. Computer softwares for statistical analysis

[Contents]

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Chapter 2 Data presentation

2.1 Introduction

• The objective of data description is to summarize the characteristics of a data set. Ultimately, we want to make the data set more comprehensible and meaningful. In this chapter we will show how to construct charts and graphs that convey the nature of a data set. The procedure that we will use to accomplish this objective depends on the type of data.

2.2 Types of data

• Quantitative data are observations measured on a numerical scale.
• Nonnumerical data that can only be classified into categories are said to be qualitative data..

2.3 Qualitative data presentation

• Category frequency = the number of observations that fall in that category.
• Relative frequency = the proportion of the total number of observations that fall in that category
• Percentage for a category = Relative frequency for the category x 100%

2.4 Graphical description of qualitative data

Bar graphs and pie charts

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Chapter 2 (continued 1)

2.5 Graphical description of quantitative data: Stem and Leaf displays

• Stem and leaf display is widely used in exploratory data analysis when the data set is small
• Steps to follow in constructing a Stem and Leaf Display
• Advantages and disdvantage of a stem and leaf display

2.6 Tabulating quantitative data: Relative frequency distributions

• Frequency distribution is a table that organizes data into classes
• Class frequency = the number of observations that fall into the class.
• Class relative frequency = Class frequency/ Total number of observations
• Relative class percentage = Class relative frequency x 100%

2.7 Graphical description of quantitative data: histogram and polygon

• frequency histogram, relative frequency histogram and percentage histogram.
• frequency polygon, relative frequency polygon and percentage polygon

2.8 Cumulative distributions and cumulative polygons

2.9 Exercises

[Contents]

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3.1 Introduction3.2 Types of numerical descriptive measures3.3 Measures of central tendency3.4 Measures of data variation3.5 Measures of relative standing3.6 Shape 3.7 Methods for detecting outlier3.8 Calculating some statistics from grouped data3.9 Computing descriptive summary statistics using computer softwares3.10 Exercises

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Chapter 3 (continued 1)

3.2 Types of numerical descriptive measures:

Location, Dispersion, Relative standing and Shape

3.3 Measures of location ( or central tendency)

3.3.1 Mean

3.3.2 Median

3.3.3 Mode

3.3.4 Geometric mean

3.4 Measures of data variation

3.4.1 Range

3.1.2 Variance and standard deviation

Uses of the standard deviation: Chebyshev’s Theorem,

The Empirical Rule

3.4.3 Relative dispersion: The coefficient of variation

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Chapter 3 (continued 2)

3.5 Measures of relative standingDescriptive measures that locate the relative position of an observation in relation to the other observations are called measures of relative standing

The pth percentile is a number such that p% of the observations of the data set fall below and (100-p)% of the observations fall above it.

• Lower quartile = 25th percentile Mid- quartile,= 50th percentile.
• Upper quartile = 75th percentile, Interquartile range, z-score

3.6 Shape

3.6.1 Skewness

3.6.2 Kurtosis3.7 Methods for detecting outlier3.8 Calculating some statistics from grouped data

[Contents]

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Chapter 4. Probability: Basic concepts

4.1 Experiment, Events and Probability of an Event

4.2 Approaches to probability

4.3 The field of events

4.4 Definitions of probability

4.5 Conditional probability and independence

4.6 Rules for calculating probability

4.7 Exercises

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Chapter 4 (continued 1)

4.1 Experiment, Events and Probability of an Event

• The process of making an observation or recording a measurement under a given set of conditions is a trial or experiment.
• Outcomes of an experiment are called events.
• We denote events by capital letters A, B, C,…
• The probability of an event A, denoted by P(A), in general, is the chance A will happen.

4.2 Approaches to probability

• .Definitions of probability as a quantitative measure of the “degree of certainty” of the observer of experiment.
• .Definitions that reduce the concept of probability to the more primitive notion of “equal likelihood” (the so-called “classical definition “).
• .Definitions that take as their point of departure the “relative frequency” of occurrence of the event in a large number of trials (“statistical” definition).

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Chapter 4 (continued 2)

4.3 The field of events

• Definitions and relations between the events: A implies B, A and B are equivalent (A=B), product or intersection of the events A and B (AB), sum or union of A and B (A+B), difference of A and (A-B or A\B), certain (or sure) event, impossible event, complement of A, mutually exclusive events, simple (or elementary), sample space.
• Ven diagrams
• Field of events

4.4 Definitions of probability

4.4.1 The classical definition of probability

4.4.2 The statistical definition of probability

4.4.3 Axiomatic construction of the theory of probability (optional)

4.5 Conditional probability and independence

Definition, formula, multiplicative theorem, independent and dependent events

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Chapter 4 (continued 3)

4.5 Conditional probability and independence

4.6 Rules for calculating probability

• for pairwise mutually exclusive events

P(A1+ A2+ ...+An)= P(A1)+P(A2)+ ...+P(An)

• for two nonmutually exclusive events A and B

P(A+B) = P(A) + P(B) – P(AB).

4.6.2 Multiplicative rule

P(AB) = P(A) P(B|A) = P(B) P(A|B).

4.6.3 Formula of total probability

P(B)= P(A1)P(B|A1)+P(A2)P(B|A2)+ ...+P(An)P(B|An).

[Contents]

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Chapter 5 Basic Probability distributions

5.1 Random variables

5.2 The probability distribution for a discrete random variable

5.3 Numerical characteristics of a discrete random variable

5.4 The binomial probability distribution

5.5 The Poisson distribution

5.6 Continuous random variables: distribution function and density function

5.7 Numerical characteristics of a continuous random variable

5.8 The normal distribution

5.9 Exercises

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Chapter 5 (continued 1)

5.1 Random variables

• A random variable is a variable that assumes numerical values associated with events of an experiment.
• Classification of random variables: A discrete random variable and continuous random variable

5.2 The probability distribution for a discrete random variable

• The probability distribution for a discrete random variable x is a table, graph, or formula that gives the probability of observing each value of x.
• Properties of the probability distribution

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Chapter 5 (continued 2)

5.3 Numerical characteristics of a discrete random variable

5.3.1 Mean or expected value: =E(X)= xp(x)

5.3.2 Variance and standard deviation 2=E[(X- )2]

5.4 The binomial probability distribution

• Model (or characteristics) of a binomial random variable
• The probability distribution
• mean and variance for a binomial random variable

5.5 The Poisson distribution

• Model (or characteristics) of a Poisson random variable
• The probability distribution
• mean and variance for a Poisson random variable

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Chapter 5 (continued 3)

5.6 Continuous random variables: distribution function and density function

• Cumulative distribution function F(x)=P(X<x)
• Density probability function f(x) = F’(x)

5.7 Numerical characteristics of a continuous random variable

• Mean or expected value =E(X)= xp(x)dx
• Variance and standard deviation

5.8 The normal distribution

• The density function, mean and variance for a normal random variable
•  , 2 and 3 rules
• The normal distribution as an approximation to binomial probability distribution

[Contents]

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Chapter 6 Sampling Distributions

6.1 Why the method of sampling is important

6.2 Obtaining a Random Sample

6.3 Sampling Distribution

6.4 The sampling distribution of sample mean: the Central Limit Theorem

6.5 Summary

6.6 Exercises

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Chapter 6 (continued 1)

6.1 Why the method of sampling is important

• two samples from the same population can provide contradictory information about the population
• Random sampling eliminates the possibility of bias in selecting a sample and, in addition, provides a probabilistic basic for evaluating the reliability of an inference

6.2 Obtaining a Random Sample

• A random sample of n experimental units is one selected in such a way that every different sample of size nhas an equal probability of selection
• procedures for generating a random sample

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Chapter 6 (continued 2)

6.3 Sampling Distribution

• A numerical descriptive measure of a population is called a parameter. A quantity computed from the observations in a random sample is called a statistic.
• A sampling distribution of a sample statistic (based on n observations) is the relative frequency distribution of the values of the statistic theoretically generated by taking repeated random samples of size n and computing the value of the statistic for each sample.
• Examples of computer-generated random samples

6.4 The sampling distribution of sample mean: the Central Limit Theorem

• If the size is sufficiently large, the mean of a random sample from a population has a sampling distribution that is approximately normal, regardless of the shape of the relative frequency distribution of the target population
• Mean and standard deviation of the sampling distribution

6.5 Summary

[Contents]

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Chapter 7. Estimation

7.1 Introduction

7.2 Estimation of a population mean: Large-sample case

7.3 Estimation of a population mean: small sample case

7.4 Estimation of a population proportion

7.5 Estimation of the difference between two population means: Independent samples

7.6 Estimation of the difference between two population means: Matched pairs

7.7 Estimation of the difference between two population proportions

7.8 Choosing the sample size

7.9 Estimation of a population variance

7.10 Summary

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Chapter 7 (continued 1)

7.2 Estimation of a population mean: Large-sample case

• Point estimate for a population mean: 
• Large-sample (1-) 100% Confidence interval for a population mean ( use the fact that For sufficient large sample size n>=30, the sampling distribution of the sample mean, , is approximately normal).

7.3 Estimation of a population mean: small sample case (n<30)

• Problems arising for small sample sizes and Assumption: the population has an approximate normal distribution.
• (1-) 100% Confidence interval using t-distribution.

7.4 Estimation of a population proportion

• For sufficiently large samples, the sampling distribution of the proportion p-hat is approximately normal.
• Large-sample (1-) 100% Confidence interval for a population proportion

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Chapter 7 (continued 2)

7.5 Estimation of the difference between two population means: Independent samples

• For sufficiently large sample size (n1 and n2 >= 30), the sampling distribution of 1 - 2 based on independent random samples from two populations, is approximately normal
• Small sample sizes under some assumptions on populations

7.6 Estimation of the difference between two population means: Matched pairs

Assumption: the population of paired differences is normally distributed  Procedure

7.7 Estimation of the difference between two population proportions

• For sufficiently large sample size (n1 and n2 >= 30), the sampling distribution of p1 - p2 based on independent random samples from two populations, is approximately normal
• (1-) 100% Confidence interval for p1 - p2

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Chapter 8. General Concepts of Hypothesis Testing

8.1 Introduction

The procedures to be discussed are useful in situations, where we are interested in making a decision about a parameter value rather then obtaining an estimate of its value

8.2 Formulation of Hypotheses

• A null hypothesis H0 is the hypothesis against which we hope to gather evidence. The hypothesis for which we wish to gather supporting evidence is called the alternative hypothesises Ha
• One-tailed (directional) test and two-tailed test

8.3 Conclusions and Consequences for a Hypothesis Test

• The goal ofany hypothesis-testing is to make a decision based on sample information: whether to reject H0 in favor of Ha  we make one of two types of error.
• A Type I error occurs if we reject H0 when it is true. The probability of committing a Type I error is denoted by  (also called significance level)
• A Type II error occurs if we do not reject H0 when it is false. The probability of committing a Type II error is denoted by .

Contents

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Chapter 8 (continued 1)

8.4 Test statistics and rejection regions

• The test statistic is a sample ststistic, upon which the decision concerning the null and alternative hypotheses is based.
• The rejection region is the set of possible values of the test statistic for which the null hypotheses will be rejected.
• Steps for testing hypothesis
• Critical value =boundary value of the rejection region

8.5 Summary

8.6 Exercises

[Contents]

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Chapter 9. Applications of Hypothesis Testing

9.1 Diagnosing a hypothesis test

9.2 Hypothesis test about a population mean

9.3 Hypothesis test about a population proportion

9.4 Hypothesis tests about the difference between two population means

9.5 Hypothesis tests about the difference between two proportions

9.6 Hypothesis test about a population variance

9.7 Hypothesis test about the ratio of twopopulation variances

9.8 Summary

9.9 Exercises

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Chapter9 (continued 1)

9.2 Hypothesis test about a population mean

• Large- sample test (n>=30):
• the sampling distribution of  is approximately normal and s is a good approximation of .
• Procedure for large- sample test
• Small- sample test:
• Assumption: the population ha aaprox. Normal distribution.
• Procedure for small- sample test (using t-distribution)\

9.3 Hypothesis test about a population proportion

Large- sample test

9.4 Hypothesis tests about the difference between two population means

• Large- sample test :
• Assumptions: n1>=30, n2>=30; samples are selected randomly and independently from the populations
• Small- sample test

[Back]

Chapter 9 (continued 2)

9.5 Hypothesis tests about the difference between two proportions:

Assumptions, Procedure

9.6 Hypothesis test about a population variance

• Assumption: the population has an approx. nornal distr.
• Procudure using chi-square distribution

9.7 Hypothesis test about the ratio of twopopulation variances (optional)

• Assumptions: Populations has approx. nornal distr., random samples are independent.
• Procudure using F- distribution

[Contents]

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10.1 Introduction

10.2 Tests of goodness of fit

10.3 The analysis of contingency tables

10.4 Contingency tables in statistical software packages

10.5 Introduction to analysis of variance

10.6 Design of experiments

10.7 Completely randomized designs

10.8 Randomized block designs

10.9 Multiple comparisons of means and confidence regions

10.10 Summary

10.11 Exercises

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Chapter 10 (continued 1)

10.1 Introduction

10.2 Tests of goodness -of- fit

• Purpose: to test for a dependence on a qualitative variable that allow for more than two categorires for a response.Namely, it test there is a significant difference between observed frequency distribution and a theoretical frequency distribution .
• Procedure for a Chi-square goodness -of- fit test

10.3 The analysis of contingency tables

• Purpose :to determine whether a dependence exists between to qualitative variables
• Procedure for a Chi-square Test for independence of two directions of Classification

10.4 Contingency tables in statistical software packages

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Chapter 10 (continued 2)

10.5 Introduction to analysis of variance

Purpose: Comparison of more than two means

10.6 Design of experiments

• Concepts of experiment, design of the experiment, response variable, factor, treatment
• Concepts of Between-sample variation, Within-sample variation

10.7 Completely randomized designs

• This design involves a comparison of the means of k treatments, based on independent random samples of n1, n2,…, nk observations drawn from populations.
• Assumptions: All k populations are normal, have equal variances
• F-test for comparing k population means

10.8 Randomized block designs

• Concept of randomized block design
• Tests to compare k Treatment and b Block Means
• 10.9 Multiple comparisons of means and confidence regions

[Contents]

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Chapter 11. Simple Linear regression and correlation

11.1 Introduction: Bivariate relationships

11.2 Simple Linear regression: Assumptions

11.3 Estimating A and B: the method of least squares

11.4 Estimating 2

11.5 Making inferences about the slope, B

11.6. Correlation analysis

11.7 Using the model for estimation and prediction

11.8. Simple Linear Regression: An Overview Example

11.9 Exercises

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Chapter 11 (continued 1)

11.1 Introduction: Bivariate relationships

• Subject is to determine the relationship between two variables.
• Types of relationships: direct and inverse
• Scattergram

11.2 Simple Linear regression: Assumptions

• a simple linear regression model y = A + B x + e
• assumptions required for a linear regression model: E(e) = 0, e is normal, 2 is equal a constant for all value of x.

11.3 Estimating A and B: the method of least squares

• the least squares estimatorsa and b , formula for a and b

11.4 Estimating 2

• Formula for s2, an estimator for2
• interpretation of s, the estimated standard deviation of e

[Back]

Chapter 11 (continued 2)

11.5 Making inferences about the slope, B

• Problem about making an inference of the population regression line E(y)=A+Bx based on the sample regression line y^=a+bx
• Sampling distribution of the least square estimator of slope b
• Test of the utility of the model: H0: B =0 against Ha: B0 or B>0, B<0
• A (1-) 100% Confidence interval for B

11.6. Correlation analysis

• Is the statistical tool for describing the degree to which one variable is linearly related to another.
• The coefficient of correlation r is a measure of the strength of the linear relationship between two variables
• The coefficient of determination

11.7 Using the model for estimation and prediction

• A (1-) 100% Confidence interval for the mean value of y for x = xp
• A (1-) 100% Confidence interval for an individual y for x = xp

11.8. Simple Linear Regression: An Example

[Contents]

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Chapter 12. Multiple regression

12.1. Introduction: the general linear model

12.2 Model assumptions

12.3 Fitting the model: the method of least squares

12.4 Estimating 2

12.5 Estimating and testing hypotheses about the B parameters

12.6. Checking the utility of a model

12.7. Using the model for estimating and prediction

12.8 Multiple linear regression: An overview example

12.8. Model building: interaction models

12.10 Exercises

[Back]

Chapter 12 (continued 1)

12.1. Introduction: the general linear model

y = B0 + B1x1 + ... + Bkxk + e, where y - dependent., x1, x2, ..., xk - independent variables, e - random error.

12.2 Model assumptions

• For any given set of values x1, x2, ..., xk , the random error e has a normal probability distribution with the mean equal 0 and variance equal 2.
• The random errors are independent.

12.3 Fitting the model: the method of least squares

Least square prediction equation: y^= b0 +b1 x1 +….+ bk xk

12.4 Estimating 2

12.5 Estimating and testing hypotheses about the B parameters

• Sampling distributions of b0, b1, ..., bk
• A (1-) 100% Confidence interval for Bi (i =0, 1,.., k)
• Test of an individual parameter coefficient Bi

[Back]

Chapter 12 (continued 1)

12.6. Checking the utility of a model

• Finding a measure of how well a linear model fits a set of data: the multiple coefficient of determination
• testing the overall utility of the model

12.7. Using the model for estimating and prediction

• A (1-) 100% confidence interval for the mean value of y for a given x
• A (1-) 100% confidence interval for an individual y for for a given x

12.8 Multiple linear regression: An overview example

12.8. Model building: interaction models

• Interaction model with two independent variables: E(y) = B0 + B1x1 + B2x2 + B3x1x2
• procedure to build an interaction model

• Quadratic model in a single variable: E(y) = B0 + B1x + B2x2
• procedure to build a quadratic model

[Contents]

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Chapter 13. Nonparametric statistics

13.1. Introduction

• Situations where t and F test are unsuitable
• What do nonparametric methods use?

13.2. The sign test for a single population

• Purpose: to test hypotheses about median of any populations
• Procedure for the sign test for a population median
• Sign test based on a large sample (n>=10)

13.3 Comparing two populations based on independent random samples:Wilcoxon rank sum test

• Nonparametric test about the difference between two populations is the test to detect whether distribution 1 is shifted to the right of distribution 2 or vice versa.
• wilcoxon rank sum test for a shift in population locations
• The case of large samples (n110, n210)

[Back]

[Contents]

Chapter 13 (continued 1)

13.4. Comparing two populations based on matched pairs

• Wilcoxon signed ranks test for a shift in population locations
• Wilcoxon signed ranks test for large samples (n25)

13.5. Comparing populations using a completely randomized design: The Kruskal-Wallis H test

• The Kruskal-Wallis H test is the nonparam. Equivalent of ANOVA F test when the assumptions that populations are normally distributed with common variance are not satisfied.
• The Kruskal-Wallis H test for comparing k population probability distributions

13.6 Rank Correlation: Spearman’s rs statistic

• Is stastistic developed to measure and to test for correlation between two random variables.
• Formula for computing Spearman’s rank correlation coefficient rs
• Spearman’s nonparametric test for rank correlation

13.7 Exercises