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Ch 7 & 8 實習 Download Presentation ## Ch 7 & 8 實習

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1. Ch 7 & 8 實習

2. Random Variables and Probability Distributions • A random variable is a function or rule that assigns a numerical value to each simple event in a sample space. • 為了降低分析的複雜性，將所有可能結果加以數值化 • 例如投銅板十次，正面出現次數的事件就是random variable • 短期不知道是什麼，長期下來會呈現某種分配 • There are two types of random variables: • Discrete random variable • Continuous random variable Jia-Ying Chen

3. Discrete Probability Distribution • A table, formula, or graph that lists all possible values a discrete random variable can assume, together with associated probabilities, is called a discrete probability distribution. • To calculate the probability that the random variable X assumes the value x, P(X = x), • add the probabilities of all the simple events for which X is equal to x, or • Use probability calculation tools (tree diagram), • Apply probability definitions Jia-Ying Chen

4. Example 1 • The number of cars a dealer is selling daily were recorded in the last 100 days. This data was summarized in the table below. • Estimate the probability distribution, and determine the probability of selling more than 2 cars a day. Daily sales Frequency 0 5 1 15 2 35 3 25 4 20 100 Jia-Ying Chen

5. .35 .25 .20 .15 .05 Solution • From the table of frequencies we can calculate the relative frequencies, which becomes our estimated probability distribution Daily sales Relative Frequency 0 5/100=.05 1 15/100=.15 2 35/100=.35 3 25/100=.25 4 20/100=.20 1.00 0 1 2 3 4 X P(X>2) = P(X=3) + P(X=4) = .25 + .20 = .45 Jia-Ying Chen

6. Describing the Population/ Probability Distribution • The probability distribution represents a population • We’re interested in describing the population by computing various parameters. • Specifically, we calculate the population mean and population variance. Jia-Ying Chen

7. [ ] = s = - m = - m å V ( X ) E ( X ) ( x ) p ( x ) 2 2 2 i i all x i Population Mean (Expected Value) and Population Variance • Given a discrete random variable X with values xi, that occur with probabilities p(xi), the population mean of X is. • 加權平均概念(權數是機率) • Let X be a discrete random variable with possible values xi that occur with probabilities p(xi), and let E(xi) = m. The variance of X is defined by Jia-Ying Chen

8. The Mean and the Variance • The variance can also be calculated as follows: • Proof Jia-Ying Chen

9. Laws of Expected Value E(c) = c E(X + c) = E(X) + c E(cX) = cE(X) Laws of Variance V(c) = 0 V(X + c) = V(X) V(cX) = c2V(X) Laws of Expected Value and Variance Jia-Ying Chen

10. Example 2 • We are given the following probability distribution: • a. Calculate the mean, variance, and standard deviation • b. Suppose that Y=3X+2. For each value of X, determine the value of Y. What is the probability distribution of Y? • c. Calculate the mean, variance, and standard deviation from the probability distribution of Y. • d. Use the laws of expected value and variance to calculate the mean, variance, and standard deviation of Y from the mean, variance, and standard deviation of X. Compare your answers in Parts c and d. Are they the same (except for rounding) Jia-Ying Chen

11. Solution • a. • E(X) = 0(0.4) +1(0.3) + 2(0.2) +3(0.1) = 1 • V(X)=E(X2)-{E(X)}2 =(0)2(0.4)+(1)2(0.3)+(2)2(0.2)+(3)2(0.1)-(1)2 =1 • b. x 0 1 2 3 y 2 5 8 11 P(y) 0.4 0.3 0.2 0.1 Jia-Ying Chen

12. Solution • c. • E(Y) = 2(0.4) + 5(0.3) + 8(0.2) + 11(0.1) = 5 • V(Y)=E(Y2)-{E(Y)}2 =(2)2(0.4)+(5)2(0.3)+(8)2(0.2)+(11)2(0.1)-(5)2 =9 • d. • E(Y) = E(3X+2) = 3E(X)+2 = 5 • V(Y) = V(3X+2) = 9V(X) = 9 Jia-Ying Chen

13. Bivariate Distributions • The bivariate (or joint) distribution is used when the relationship between two random variables is studied. • 也就是第六章所看到的聯合機率分配 • The probability that X assumes the value x, and Y assumes the value y is denoted p(x,y) = P(X=x and Y = y) Jia-Ying Chen

14. Bivariate Distributions • Example 7.5 • Xavier and Yvette are two real estate agents. Let X and Y denote the number of houses that Xavier and Yvette will sell next week, respectively. • The bivariate probability distribution is presented next. Jia-Ying Chen

15. Bivariate Distributions 0.42 Example 7.5 – continued p(x,y) X Y 0 1 2 0 .12 .42 .06 1 .21 .06 .03 2 .07 .02 .01 0.21 0.12 0.06 X 0.06 y=0 0.03 0.07 0.02 y=1 0.01 Y y=2 X=0 X=1 X=2 Jia-Ying Chen

16. X Y 0 1 2 p(y) 0 .12 .42 .06 .60 1 .21 .06 .03 .30 2 .07 .02 .01 .10 p(x) .40 .50 .10 1.00 P(Y=1), the marginal probability. Marginal Probabilities • Example 7.5 – continued • Sum across rows and down columns p(0,0) p(0,1) p(0,2) The marginal probability P(X=0) Jia-Ying Chen

17. Describing the Bivariate Distribution • The joint distribution can be described by the mean, variance, and standard deviation of each variable. • This is done using the marginal distributions. x p(x) y p(y) 0 .4 0 .6 1 .5 1 .3 2 .1 2 .1 E(X) = .7 E(Y) = .5 V(X) = .41 V(Y) = .45 Jia-Ying Chen

18. Describing the Bivariate Distribution • To describe the relationship between the two variables we compute the covariance and the coefficient of correlation • Covariance: • COV(X,Y) = S(X –mx)(Y- my)p(x,y)=E(XY)-E(X)E(Y) • Coefficient of Correlation • COV(X,Y)sxsy Jia-Ying Chen

19. X Y 0 1 2 p(y) 0 .12 .42 .06 .60 1 .21 .06 .03 .30 2 .07 .02 .01 .10 p(x) .40 .50 .10 1.00 Describing the Bivariate Distribution • Example 7.6 • Calculate the covariance and coefficient of correlation between the number of houses sold by the two agents in Example 7.5 • Solution • COV(X,Y) = S(x-mx)(y-my)p(x,y) = (0-.7)(0-.5)p(0,0)+…(2-.7)(2-.5)p(2,2) = -.15 • r=COV(X,Y)/sxsy = - .15/(.64)(.67) = -.35 Jia-Ying Chen

20. Sum of Two Variables • The probability distribution of X + Y is determined by • Determining all the possible values that X+Y can assume • For every possible value C of X+Y, adding the probabilities of all the combinations of X and Y for which X+Y = C • Example 7.5 - continued • Find the probability distribution of the total number of houses sold per week by Xavier and Yvette. • Solution • X+Y is the total number of houses sold. X+Y can have the values 0, 1, 2, 3, 4. Jia-Ying Chen

21. P(X+Y=0) = P(X=0 and Y=0) = .12 P(X+Y=1) = P(X=0 and Y=1)+ P(X=1 and Y=0) =.21 + .42 = .63 P(X+Y=2) = P(X=0 and Y=2)+ P(X=1 and Y=1)+ P(X=2 and Y=0) = .07 + .06 + .06 = .19 X Y 0 1 2 p(y) 0 .12 .42 .06 .60 1 .21 .06 .03 .30 2 .07 .02 .01 .10 p(x) .40 .50 .10 1.00 The Probability Distribution of X+Y The probabilities P(X+Y)=3 and P(X+Y) =4 are calculated the same way. The distribution follows Jia-Ying Chen

22. x + y 0 1 2 3 4 p(x+y) .12 .63 .19 .05 .01 The Expected Value and Variance of X+Y • The distribution of X+Y • The expected value and variance of X+Y can be calculated from the distribution of X+Y. • E(X+Y)=0(.12)+ 1(63)+2(.19)+3(.05)+4(.01)=1.2 • V(X+Y)=(0-1.2)2(.12)+(1-1.2)2(.63)+… =.56 Jia-Ying Chen

23. The Expected Value and Variance of X+Y • The following relationship can assist in calculating E(X+Y) and V(X+Y) • E(X+Y) =E(X) + E(Y); • V(X+Y) = V(X) +V(Y) +2COV(X,Y) • When X and Y are independent COV(X,Y) = 0, and V(X+Y) = V(X)+V(Y). • Proof Jia-Ying Chen

24. Example 3 • The bivariate distribution of X and Y is described here. • a. Find the marginal probability distribution of X. • b. Find the marginal probability distribution of Y • c. Compute the mean and variance of X • d. Compute the mean and variance of Y • e. Compute the covariance and variance of Y Jia-Ying Chen

25. Solution • a x P(x) 1 .4 2 .6 • b y P(y) 1 .7 2 .3 • c E(X) = 1(.4) + 2(.6) = 1.6 V(X) = (1–1.6)^2*(.4) + (2–1.6)^2*(.6) = .24 or (1^2)*0.4+(2^2)*0.6-(1.6)^2=.24 Jia-Ying Chen

26. Solution • d E(Y) = 1(.7) + 2(.3) = 1.3 V(Y) = (1–1.3)^2(.7) + (2–1.3)^2(.3) = .21 • e E(XY) = (1)(1)(.28) + (1)(2)(.12) + (2)(1)(.42) + (2)(2)(.18) = 2.08 • COV(X, Y) = E(XY)–E(X)E(Y) = 2.08 – (1.6)(1.3) = 0 • = 0 Jia-Ying Chen

27. The Binomial Distribution • The binomial experiment can result in only one of two possible outcomes. • Binomial Experiment • There are n trials (n is finite and fixed). • Each trial can result in a success or a failure. • The probability p of success is the same for all the trials. • All the trials of the experiment are independent • Binomial Random Variable • The binomial random variable counts the number of successes in n trials of the binomial experiment. • By definition, this is a discrete random variable. Jia-Ying Chen

28. Calculating the Binomial Probability In general, The binomial probability is calculated by: Mean and Variance of Binomial Variable Jia-Ying Chen

29. Example 4 • In the game of blackjack as played in casinos in Las Vegas, Atlantic City, Niagara Falls, as well as many other cities, the dealer has the advantages. Most players do not play very well. As a result, the probability that the average player wins a about 45%.Find the probability that an average player wins • twice in 5 hands • ten or more times in 25 hands Jia-Ying Chen

30. Solution • a P(X = 2) = = .3369 • b Excel with n = 25 and p = .45: P(X 10) = 1 – P(X 9) = 1 – .2424 = .7576 Jia-Ying Chen

31. Poisson Distribution • The Poisson experiment typically fits cases of rare events that occur over a fixed amount of time or within a specified region • Typical cases • The number of errors a typist makes per page • The number of customers entering a service station per hour • The number of telephone calls received by a switchboard per hour. Jia-Ying Chen

32. Properties of the Poisson Experiment • The number of successes (events) that occur in a certain time interval is independent of the number of successes that occur in another time interval. • The probability of a success in a certain time interval is • the same for all time intervals of the same size, • proportional to the length of the interval. • The probability that two or more successes will occur in an interval approaches zero as the interval becomes smaller. Jia-Ying Chen

33. The Poisson Variable and Distribution • The Poisson Random Variable • The Poisson variable indicates the number of successes that occur during a given time interval or in a specific region in a Poisson experiment • Probability Distribution of the Poisson Random Variable. Jia-Ying Chen

34. Example 5 • The number of students who seek assistance with their statistics assignments is Poisson distributed with a mean of three per day. • What is the probability that no student seek assistance tomorrow? • Find the probability that 10 students seek assistance in a week. Jia-Ying Chen

35. Solution • a. P(X = 0 with = 3) = = = .0498 • b. P(X = 10 with = 21) = = = .0035 Jia-Ying Chen

36. 0 1/3 1/2 1 2/3 Continuous Probability Distributions • The probability that a continuous variable X will assume any particular value is zero. Why? • A continuous random variable has an uncountably infinite number of values in the interval (a,b). The probability of each value 1/4 + 1/4 + 1/4 + 1/4 = 1 1/3 + 1/3 + 1/3 = 1 1/2 + 1/2 = 1 Jia-Ying Chen

37. 0 1/3 1/2 1 2/3 Continuous Probability Distributions As the number of values increases the probability of each value decreases. This is so because the sum of all the probabilities remains 1. When the number of values approaches infinity (because X is continuous) the probability of each value approaches 0. The probability of each value 1/4 + 1/4 + 1/4 + 1/4 = 1 1/3 + 1/3 + 1/3 = 1 1/2 + 1/2 = 1 Jia-Ying Chen

38. Area = 1 x1 x2 Probability Density Function • To calculate probabilities we define a probability density function f(x). • The density function satisfies the following conditions • f(x) is non-negative, • The total area under the curve representing f(x) equals 1. P(x1<=X<=x2) • The probability that X falls between x1 and x2 is found by calculating the area under the graph of f(x) between x1 and x2. Jia-Ying Chen

39. Uniform Distribution • A random variable X is said to be uniformly distributed if its density function is • The expected value and the variance are Jia-Ying Chen

40. Example 6 • The weekly output of a steel mill is a uniformly distributed random variable that lies between 110 and 175 metric tons. • Compute the probability that the steel mill will produce more than 150 metric tons next week. • Deter the probability that the steel mill will produce between 120 and 160 metric tons next week. Jia-Ying Chen

41. Solution • f(x) = ,110 ≦ x ≦ 175 • a P(X ≧ 150) = = 0.3846 • b P(120 ≦ X ≦ 160) = = 0.6154 Jia-Ying Chen

42. Normal Distribution • A random variable X with mean m and variance s2is normally distributed if its probability density function is given by Jia-Ying Chen

43. Finding Normal Probabilities • Two facts help calculate normal probabilities: • The normal distribution is symmetrical. • Any normal distribution can be transformed into a specific normal distribution called… • “Standard Normal Distribution” • Example: • The amount of time it takes to assemble a computer is normally distributed, with a mean of 50 minutes and a standard deviation of 10 minutes. What is the probability that a computer is assembled in a time between 45 and 60 minutes? Jia-Ying Chen

44. Finding Normal Probabilities • Solution • If X denotes the assembly time of a computer, we seek the probability P(45 ≦ X ≦ 60). • This probability can be calculated by creating a new normal variable the standard normal variable. Every normal variable with some m and s, can be transformed into this Z. Therefore, once probabilities for Z are calculated, probabilities of any normal variable can be found. V(Z) = s2 = 1 E(Z) = m = 0 Jia-Ying Chen

45. Finding Normal Probabilities • Example - continued - m 45 - 50 X 60 - 50 P(45 ≦X ≦60) = P( ≦≦ ) s 10 10 = P(-0.5 ≦ Z ≦ 1) To complete the calculation we need to compute the probability under the standard normal distribution Jia-Ying Chen

46. Jia-Ying Chen

47. z0 = 1 z0 = -.5 Finding Normal Probabilities • Example - continued - m 45 - 50 X 60 - 50 P(45 ≦X ≦60) = P( ≦≦ ) s 10 10 = P(-.5 ≦Z ≦ 1)=0.8413-(1-0.6915)=0.5328 We need to find the shaded area Jia-Ying Chen

48. Example 7 • X is normally distributed with mean 300 and standard deviation 40. What value of X does only the top 15 % exceed? • P(0 < Z < ) = 1-0.15 = 0.85 • = 1.04; Jia-Ying Chen

49. Example 8 • The long-distance calls made by the employees of a company are normally distributed with a mean of 7.2 minutes and a standard deviation of 1.9 minutes. Find the probability that a call • a. Last between 5 and 10 minutes • b. Last more than 7 minutes • c. Last less than 4 minutes Jia-Ying Chen

50. Solution • a P(5 < X < 10) = = P(–1.16 < Z < 1.47) = 0.9292-(1-0.8770) = .8062 • b. P(X > 7) = = P(Z > –.11) = 0.5438 • c. P(X < 4) = =1-0.9535= .0465 Jia-Ying Chen