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COURSE: JUST 3900 TIPS FOR APLIA Developed By: Ethan Cooper (Lead Tutor) John LohmanPowerPoint Presentation

COURSE: JUST 3900 TIPS FOR APLIA Developed By: Ethan Cooper (Lead Tutor) John Lohman

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TIPS FOR APLIA

Developed By:

Ethan Cooper (Lead Tutor)

John Lohman

Michael Mattocks

Aubrey Urwick

Chapters 4-6:

Test Review

Chapter 4: Key Concepts

- Know that this chapter is on variability, which measures the differences between scores and describes the degree to which the scores are spread out or clustered together.
- Variability also measures how well an individual score represents the entire distribution.
- The 3 measures of variability: the range, standard deviation, and the variance.

Chapter 4: The Range

- The range is the distance covered by the scores in a distribution, from the smallest to the largest score.
- There are 2 formulas for the range that you should be aware of for the test:
- range = URL for Xmax– LRL for Xmin
- range = Xmax – Xmin

Remember: URL stands

for upper real limit, and

LRL stands for lower real

limit.

This is the definition

used by many computer

programs.

Chapter 4: The Range

- Find the range for the following set of scores using both formulas:
- 8, 1, 5, 1, 5

Chapter 4: The Range

- range = URL for Xmax– LRL for Xmin
- range = 8.5 – 0.5 = 8

- range = Xmax – Xmin
- range = 8 – 1 = 7

Chapter 4: Sum of Squares

- Sum of Squares (SS) is the sum of the squared deviations.
- There are 2 formulas you need to know to compute SS:
- Definitional Formula (Population):
- Definitional Formula (Sample):
- Computational Formula (Population):
- Computational Formula (Sample):

Use when mean is

a whole number.

Use for fractional

means.

Chapter 4: Variance

- Variance is the mean squared deviation, or the average squared distance from the mean.
- Population Variance:
- Sample Variance:
- The variance will play a bigger role as we move into inferential statistics in the coming chapters. For now, just know that it is a necessary step to finding the standard deviation.

Chapter 4: Standard Deviation

- Standard deviation provides a measure of the standard, or average, distance from the mean.
- A large standard deviation tells us that our scores are widely distributed.
- A small standard deviation tells us that they are clustered closely around the mean.
- It is calculated by taking the square root of the variance.
- Population Standard Deviation: or
- Sample Standard Deviation: or

Chapter 4: Standard Deviation

- Find the standard deviation for the following population of N =7 scores:
- 8, 1, 4, 3, 5, 3, 4

Chapter 4: Standard Deviation

- Step 1: Find the mean
- Step 2: Find SS

Because the mean is a whole number.

SS = 8 + 9 + 0 +

1 + 1 + 1 + 0 = 28

Chapter 4: Standard Deviation

- Step 3: Calculate the variance
- Step 4: Find the standard deviation

Chapter 4: Sample Standard Deviation

- A sample statistic is unbiased if the average value of the statistic is equal to the population parameter.
- A sample statistic is biased if the average value of the statistic either overestimates or underestimates the corresponding population parameter.
- To avoid bias when calculating s2 or s, we use n – 1, instead of n.
- n – 1 is referred to as degrees of freedom, or df.

Chapter 4: Sample Standard Deviation

- Find the standard deviation for the following sample of n = 4 scores:
- 7, 4, 2, 1

Chapter 4: Sample Standard Deviation

- Step 1: Find the mean
- Step 2: Find SS

Because the mean contains decimals.

Chapter 4: Sample Standard Deviation

- Step 2: Find SS
- Step 3: Calculate the variance
- Step 4: Find the standard deviation

Use n-1 in the denominator because

we’re working with a sample.

Chapter 4: More About Standard Deviation

- It should be noted that adding a constant to each score in a distribution does not change the standard deviation. Remember that standard deviation is a measure of variability, or the distance between scores. If the same number were added to every score, the entire distribution would shift to the right, but the distance between each score would remain the same.

Chapter 4: More About Standard Deviation

- However, multiplying every score by a constant would cause the standard deviation to be multiplied by the same constant.
- Imagine a distribution that included scores of X = 10 and X = 11. The distance between these scores is only 1 point.
- Now imagine we multiply every score in this distribution by 2 points. Our new scores would be X = 20 and X = 22, 2 points apart.
- Because the distance between scores changes when we multiply by a constant, the standard deviation also changes by the same constant.

Chapter 5: Key Concepts

- z-Scores specify the precise location of each X value within a distribution.
- The sign of the z-score (+ or -) signifies whether the score is above the mean (positive) or below the mean (negative).
- The numerical value of the z-score describes the distance from the mean by counting the number of standard deviations between X and µ.
- The z-score distribution will always have a mean of µ = 0 and a standard deviation of σ = 1.

Chapter 5: z-Scores

- The formulas for calculating the z-score:
- Population z-score:
- Sample z-score:

- Sometimes it’s necessary to calculate the X-value using the z-score, mean, and standard deviation.

Chapter 5: z-Scores

- For a population with µ = 50 and σ = 8, find the z-score for each of the following X values:
- X = 54
- X = 42
- X = 62
- X = 48

Chapter 5: z-Scores

- X = 54
- X = 42
- X = 62
- X = 48

Chapter 5: Find X

- Find the X value that corresponds with the following z-scores: (µ = 50 and σ = 8)
- z = -0.50
- z = 0.75
- z = -1.50
- z = 0.25

Chapter 5: Find X

- z = -0.50
- z = 0.75
- z = -1.50
- z = 0.25

Chapter 5: Standardized Distributions

- Standardized distributions are composed of scores that have been transformed to create predetermined values for µ and σ.
- Standardized distributions are used to make dissimilar distributions comparable.
- A z-score distribution is an example of a standardized distribution.

Chapter 5: Standardized Distributions

- A distribution with μ = 62 and σ = 8 is transformed into a standardized distribution with μ = 100 and σ = 20. Find the new, standardized score for each of the following X values:
- X = 60
- X = 54
- X = 72
- X = 66

Chapter 5: Standardized Distributions

- Step 1: Find the z-scores
- X = 60

- Step 2: Find the X value for the new distribution

Chapter 5: Standardized Distributions

- Step 1: Find the z-scores
- X = 54
- X = 72
- X = 66

Chapter 5: Standardized Distributions

- Step 2: Find the X values for the new distribution
- X = 54, z = -1.00
- X = 72, z = 1.25
- X = 66, z = 0.50

Chapter 6: Key Concepts

- For a situation in which several different outcomes are possible, the probability for any specific outcome is defined as a fraction of all the possible outcomes.
- Probability of A =

- Probability can be represented as a fraction, decimal, or percent.
- p = 0.25= ¼ = 25%

- A random sample requires that each individual in the population has an equal chance of being selected.
- An independent random sample requires that each individual has an equal chance of being selected and that the probability of being selected remains constant from one selection to the next.

Chapter 6: Random Sampling

- Sampling with replacement requires that selected individuals be returned to the population before the next selection is made.
- This ensures that the probability of selection remains constant from one selection to the next.
- Unless otherwise specified, random sampling assumes replacement.
- Probability does not remain constant when sampling without replacement.

Chapter 6: Random Sampling

- A psychology class consists of 14 males and 36 females. If the professor selects names from the class list using random sampling,
- What is the probability that the first student selected will be a female?
- If a random sample of n = 3 students is selected and the first two are both females, what is the probability that the third student selected will be a male?

Chapter 6: Random Sampling

- p = 36/50 = 0.72
- p = 14/50 = 0.28

Because this is a random sample, replacement is assumed.

Therefore, the probability of selection remains constant.

Chapter 6: The Normal Distribution

- When dealing with probability in this chapter, we are dealing with normal distributions.
- The unit normal table lists proportions of the normal distribution for a full range of possible z-score values.

Percentage of the

population located

between z = 0 and

Z = 1.

34.13%

Normal distributions

are symmetrical.

13.59%

2.28%

Chapter 6: The Unit Normal Table

- The first column (A) in the table lists z-scores corresponding to different positions in a normal distribution.
- Column B presents the proportion in the body.
- The body is always the larger part of the distribution.

- Column C presents the proportion in the tail.
- The tail is always the smaller part of the distribution.

- Column D identifies the proportion located between the mean and the z-score.

Note: The normal distribution is symmetrical, so the proportions on the right are the

same as the proportions on the left. And although the z-score values change signs

(+ and -), the proportions are always positive.

Chapter 6: The Unit Normal Table

- Find each of the probabilities for a normal distribution:
- p(z > 0.25)
- p(z > -0.75)
- p(z < 1.20)
- p(-0.25 < z < 0.25)
- p(-1.25 < z < 0.25)

Chapter 6: The Unit Normal Table

- p(z > 0.25)
- p(z > -0.75)
- p(z < 1.20)
- p(-0.25 < z < 0.25)
- p(-1.25 < z < 0.25)

p = 0.4013

p = 0.7734

p = 0.8849

Find the proportion in

column D for both z-scores

and add them together.

p = 0.0987

p = 0.4931

Chapter 6: Binomial Distributions

- When a variable is measured on a scale consisting of exactly two categories, the resulting data are called binomial.
- The normal distribution can be used to compute probabilities with binomial data.
- The two categories are defined as A and B.
- The probabilities associated with each category are:
- p = p(A) = the probability of A
- q = p(B) = the probability of B

- The number of individuals or observations in the sample is identified by n.
- The variable X refers to the number of times category A occurs in the sample.

p + q = 1.00

Chapter 6: Binomial Distributions

- Binomial distributions tend to approximate a normal distribution when two conditions are met:
- pn ≥ 10
- qn ≥ 10

- Under these circumstances, the binomial distribution has the following parameters:
- Mean: µ = pn
- Standard deviation: σ =
- z = =

Chapter 6: Binomial Distributions

Notice that each X value

is represented by a bar in

the histogram. This means

a score of X = 8 spans the

interval of 7.5 to 8.5.

Chapter 6: Binomial Distributions

- A multiple choice test has 48 questions, each with four response choices. If a student is simply guessing at the answers,
- What is the probability of guessing correctly for any question?
- On average, how many questions would a student get correct for the entire test?
- What is the probability that a student would get more than15 answers correct simply by guessing?
- What is the probability that a student would get 15 or more answers correct simply by guessing?

Chapter 6: Binomial Distributions

- p = ¼ = 0.25
- pn= 0.25(48) = 12

Chapter 6: Binomial Distributions

- Step 1: Find pn and qn
- pn = (0.25)(48) =12
- qn = 0.75(48) = 36

- Step 2: Find μ and σ
- µ = pn = 12
- σ = = = =

- Step 3: Find Z
- z = = = = =

- Step 4: Find the proportion
- p(z > 1.17) = 0.1210

Both are greater than 10,

so our distribution approximates

a normal distribution.

URL because we are

excluding the score X = 15.

Chapter 6: Binomial Distributions

- Step 1: Find pnand qn
- pn = (0.25)(48) =12
- qn = 0.75(48) = 36

- Step 2: Find μ and σ
- µ = pn = 12
- σ = = = =

- Step 3: Find Z
- z = = = = =

- Step 4: Find the proportion
- p(z > 0.83) = 0.2033

LRL because we are

including the score X = 15.

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