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Final Review

Data Analysis

Use the following information for questions 1-7

Quiz Scores

1

4

5

5

6

7

7

7

3

4

5

6

6

7

7

8

3

4

5

6

6

7

7

8

AP Statistics

8

8

8

9

9

10

Qualitative

2. Make a dot plot or histogram (your choice) of the quiz scores.

Dot Plot

Collection 1

Histogram

Collection 1

8

7

6

5

4

3

2

1

6

8

Scores

10

12

8 10 12

Scores

14 16

18

6.2

4. Find the standard deviation of the quiz scores.

2.024

5. Make a boxplot of the quiz scores. Be sure to label the 5-number summary on your boxplot.

Box Plot

Collection 1

Min= 1

Q1 = 5

Med= 6.5

0

10

Q3 = 8

Max = 10

12

range of the quiz scores.

Range = 10 1 = 9

7. Find the interquartile range of the quiz scores.

IQR = Q3-Q1 = 8 3 = 5

8. What is the difference between x and

x

is a parameter, a measure of the average taken from the population

s is a statistic, a measure of the standard deviation taken from a sample.

is a parameter, a measure of the standard deviation take from the population.

The standard deviation is a measure of how far values on average, typically vary from the mean.

The area under a density curve is equal to 1.

Normal Distribution

Use the following info for questions 11-16, be sure to sketch the curve for each problem.

IQ is distributed normally with a mean of 100 and a standard deviation of 15.5.

10. What is the percentile rank of someone with an IQ of 112?

normcdf(-99999,112,100,15,5)= .78

P ( X 112 ) =

P (z X ) =

.95

X = 125.5

normcdf(-9999,90,100,15.5)= .26

P ( X 90 ) =

normcdf(75,115,100,15.5)=.78

P ( 75 X 115 ) =

Or using z-scores

75 100

115 100

=

1.613 and

=

z =

.968

15.5

15.5

Normcdf(-1.613,.968)=.78

14. What IQ scores are in the bottom 10%?

P (z X ) =

.10

invnorm(.10, 100, 15.5)= 80

15. What IQ scores are in the middle 50% of the population?

P (z X ) =

.25

P (z X ) =

.75

invnorm(.25, 100, 15.5)=89.5

normcdf(132,99999,100,15.5)= .02

P ( X 132 ) =

For questions 17-26 be use the following information. Include any formulas you used to received full credit.

Big Ten Average Scores

School

Football Players SAT All Students SAT

Illinois

872

1140

Indiana

741

1007

Michigan

826

1190

Iowa scores

Michigan State

788

998

were not

Minnesota

838

1050

available.

Northwestern

1034

1250

Ohio State

820

986

Penn State

897

1083

Purdue

881

1009

Wisconsin

825

1090

17. Which universitys scores would be influential on a scatterplot? Why?

Northwestern. It has the greatest influence on the line if you take it away the linear relationship would decrease.

18. Using football players SAT as your explanatory variable, find the LSRL for this data.

=

y 406 + .791x

=

all

406 + .791football

12

= .34

35

19. What is the correlation coefficient for this data?

r = .70

20. What two things does this correlation tell us about the scatterplot of the data?

Its strong and positive.

The correlations suggests that schools who have higher achieving athletes tend to have a higher overall achieving

student body.

21. What is the correlation without the influential point?

The correlation without Northwestern is .35, significantly reducing the linear relationship between student athlete

score and overall school score.

22. Correlation only applies to what type(s) of relationship(s)?

Linear relationships

23. Give an example of two things that are highly correlated but are not necessarily a cause-and-effect

relationship.

Reading levels and shoe sizes, smoking and cancer

24. Iowas football players have an average SAT score of 814. What score would you predict for the entire

student body? Is this a good prediction? Why or why not?

1049.87, this is not a good prediction. Its not necessarily bad either. However, since we do not have data that

exists beyond 820 we are facing the danger of extrapolation to arrive at our answer.

25. Find the residual for Penn State.

res = actual predicted

1083-1115.83= -32.83

26. What is the coefficient of determination for this data and what does it tell you about the data.

r2= .49, This means that approximately 49% of the variation in student SAT can be explained by the linear

relationship between football SAT and overall SAT

Use the following information for questions 27-29. Be sure to include all formulas used.

Shipping Cost ($)

Shipping Box Length (inches)

10

4.99

12

8.59

15

16.79

18

28.99

24

68.99

Standard

Coefficients

Error

t Stat

P-value

Intercept

-46.8530

10.3134

4.542

0.019

Shipping Box Length

(inches)

4.5900

0.62328

7.364

0.005

R-Squared = .948

27. Perform a logarithmic transformation for an exponential model for this data. Show your work.

shipping cost = 163.081*log(box length) 166.4634

28. Perform a logarithmic transformation for a power model for this data. Show your work.

Log(shipping cost) = 3.001*log(box length) 2.303

29. Which model, exponential or power, is a better fit for this data? Justify.

Power model because there is no pattern in the residual plot and Approx. 99.9% of the variation in the log(shipping

cost) can be explained by the linear relationship between log(box length) and log(shipping cost)

Use the following table to answer questions 30-32

A researcher suspected a relationship between peoples preferences in movies and their preferences in pizza. A

random sample of 100 people produced the following two-way table:

Favorite Movie

Pepperoni

Veggie

Cheese

The Matrix

20

5

10

Ever After

8

15

12

American Pie

15

2

13

Total

43

22

35

30. What percent of these people prefer pepperoni pizza?

43%

31. What percent of people who prefer veggie pizza like The Matrix?

5

= .23

22

32. What percent of those who like Ever After prefer cheese pizza?

12

= .34

35

Total

35

35

30

100

33. What is the difference between an observational study and an experiment?

Experiments involve manipulation some factor to achieve a desired result by randomization of treatments.

Observational studies involve observing a population to

34. Explanatory variables in experiments are often called factors

35. If you test three different strengths of a drug, you are testing three different levels.

The combination of specific levels and factors is called a treatment.

36. What are the 4 principles of experimental design?

Control- making conditions as similar as possible

Randomization- equalize the effects of unknown or uncontrollable sources of variation.

Replication- repeat the experiment on numerous subjects, and numerous times.

Blocking is used to reduce variation by placing similar control groups together.

37. What is a bias? What kinds of biases are there?

A bias is a systematic tendency for a method to over or under estimate a population.

38. What is the difference between and experimental unit and subject?

An experimental unit is what we experiment on. A subject is a human that is being experimented on. The term

subject is considered to be more ethically correct.

39. What is the purpose of a control group?

It provides a baseline to the group being experimented on. With the control group we are able to tell if a

treatment is actually providing any change.

40. What is sampling? What does an SRS, systematic, clustering, and stratified sample consist of. What are their

similarities, and what are their differences?

Sampling is the process of looking at smaller subsets of an entire population to get a generalization about the

entire population of interest.

SRS or simple random sample - a sample that ensures that every possible sample of sample size n has equally likely

chance of being selected.

Systematic sampling- entails taking a sampling frame (list of individuals in sample) and taking every kth individual

after starting at some random number

Cluster- break into similar groups called clusters and randomly select and sample entire cluster. The clusters are

heterogeneous.

Stratified sample - Break into similar groups called strata and sample a portion of each strata fulfilling the

number you need for your sample. The strata are homogenous groups

41. An ad for OptiGro plants states that youll grow jucier and tastier tomatoes using their products. You want to

test this claim and wonder if you can get by, by only using half a dose. You go down to your local nursery and pick up

24 tomato plants. Explain how you would perform this experiment using a completely randomized experiment.

12 plants- Full dose

24 plants

Compare to see

which is

jucier/tastier

***Randomly Assign by

flipping a coin where

Heads= full dose

Tails= half dose

42. Instead of testing 24 trees you decide to do only 18. However, when you try to purchase 18 at nursery A, you

find out they only have 12. Letting this how you would use a completely random experiment that utilizes blocking.

(You are blocking because you need to account for the differences in the two stores)

43. Do cars get better gas mileage with premium instead of regular unleaded gasoline? While it might be possible

to test some engines in a laboratory setting, wed rather used real cars and real drivers in real day to day driving,

so we get 20 volunteers. Design the experiment.

a. I want to test the effects of aerobic exercise on resting heart rate. I want to test two different levels

of exercise, 30 minutes 3 times per week and 30 minutes 5 times per week. I have a group of 20 people to

test, 10 men and 10 women. I will take heart rates before and after the experiment. Draw a diagram for

this experimental design. Explain how you

Simulations

44. Design and perform a simulation of how many children a couple must have to get at least one girl and at least

one boy. Include a description and perform 10 trials.

17868

95034

27754

90056

19233

01927

82226

24943

05756

42648

52711

95034

27754

90056

61790

28713

82425

38889

05756

42648

52711

90656

96409

36290

93074

28713

82425

38889

87964

12531

45467

60227

96409

36290

93074

18883

42544

71709

40011

12531

45467

60227

41979

82853

77558

85848

42544

71709

40011

83485

73676

00095

48767

82853

77558

85848

46816

47150

32863

52573

73676

00095

48767

85435

99400

29485

95592

47150

32863

52573

19233

01927

82226

94007

99400

29485

95592

Probability

Use the following for questions 45-48

Probability of winning certain prizes in my fake raffle (tickets ARE replaced after each draw):

Car

0.03

Boat

0.07

TV

0.12

Can Opener

0.33

P(N)=1-(.03+.07+.12+.33)=.45

46. What is the probability of winning the car or the TV?

P(C U TV)= P(C)+P(TV)-P(C intersect TV)= .03+.12-(.03*.12)=.1464

47. What is the probability of winning the boat and the can opener?

P(B intersect CO)= (.07*.33)=.0231

48. What is the probability of not winning the car or the can opener?

1-P(C U CO)=1-(.03+.33-(.03+.33))=.6499

Use the following to answer questions 49-53

Number of family members (X)

2

3

P(X)

0.05

0.12

4

0.39

5

0.26

6

0.15

7 or more

0.03

P(x=5)+P(x=6)+P(x=7 or more)=.26+.15+.03=.44

50. Find P(X < 5).

1-P(x>4)=1-.44=.56

51. Find P(X 3).

1-P(x=3)=1-.12=.88

52. Find the expected number of family members. (Use 7 for 7 or more.)

E(x)=2(.05)+3(.12)++7(.03)=4.43

53. Find the standard deviation for the number of family members.

SD(x)= (2-4.43)(.05)+(3-4.43(.12)++(7-4.43)(.03)=5.196

Random Variables

Use the following for 54-57

Liz can run the 400 meter dash in an average of 60 seconds with a standard deviation of 4 seconds. Paul can run it

in 70 seconds with a standard deviation of 8 seconds.

=

L 60

=

L2 16

=

P 70

=

P2 64

54. If Liz and Paul are the first two legs of a 1600 m relay team, what is the mean and standard deviation of their

times together?

L + P = 60 + 70 = 130

70 = 8.94

55. Liz and Paul race each other. What is the mean and standard deviation of the difference in their times?

L P =

60 70 =

10

L P =

L +P =

70 = 8.94

56. Paul drinks a 2-liter of Mountain Dew, so he now runs twice as fast. What are his new mean and standard

deviation?

1

1

=

P

=

( 70 ) 35

2

2

1

.52Var =

(P )

64 =

16 4

=

P

(.25 )=

2

57. Liz is penalized 10 seconds for jumping the gun. What are her new mean and standard deviation?

L + 10 = 60 + 10 = 70

L + 10 =

Var ( L ) =

16 = 4

For problems 58-66, use the following situation: For Test 1, the class average was 80 with a standard

deviation of 10. For Test 2, the class average was 70 with a standard deviation of 12.

=

1 80

=

12 100

=

2 70

=

22 144

58. What is the average for the two tests added together?

59. What is the standard deviation for the two tests added together?

E (T1 ) E (T2 ) = 80 70 = 10

61. What is the standard deviation for the difference in the test averages?

62. If I cut the test scores on Test 2 in half and add 50, what is the new average?

1

1

E (T2 ) + 50

=

( 70 ) + 50= 85

2

2

63. What is the new standard deviation for Test 2 in problem 199?

2

1

=

VAR (T2 )

2

1

=

(144 ) 6

2

64. If I add 7 points to every Test 1, what is the new standard deviation?

SD (T1 ) = 10

65. If I multiply every Test 1 by 2 and subtract 80, what is the new mean?

2E (T1 ) 80

= 2 ( 80 ) 80

= 80

66. If I multiply every Test 1 by 2 and subtract 80, what is the new standard deviation.

(2=

) VAR (T ) =

(2) (100 )

2

20

A young woman works two jobs and receives tips from both jobs. As a hairdresser her distribution of weekly tips

normally distributed with a mean of $65 and a standard deviation of $5.75. As a waitress, her distribution is

normally distributed with a mean of $164 and a standard deviation of $8.02

Let X = Hairdresser tips

Y = Waitress tips

X~N(65, 5.75) Y~N(164,8.02)

67. What is her expected take home for both jobs?

E(X + Y) = E(X) + E(Y) = 65 + 164 = $229.00

68. What is the standard deviation of her tips from both jobs combined?

VAR(X + Y) = VAR (X) + VAR (Y) = 5.752 + 8.022

SD(X + Y) = SQRT(97.3829) = $9.87

69. Find the probability she earns as least $250 in any given week.

250 229

1.7% chance she earns more than $250

=

z = 2.128 P(z 2.128) = 0.017

9.87

70. What assumption must be made in order to answer problem 69?

The tips of each job are independent of each other.

Suppose our archer shoots 10 arrows:

71. Find the mean and standard deviation of the number of bulls-eyes she may get.

=8

= 1.6

72. Whats the probability that she never misses?

.107

73. Whats the probability that there are no more than 8 bulls-eyes?

.624

74. Whats the probability that she hits the bulls-eye more often than she misses?

Use the following situation for questions 75-82: The probability that a child born to a certain set of

parents will have blood type AB is 25%.

75. The parents have four children. X is the number of those children with blood type AB. Does this situation

meet the requirements for a binomial experiment? Explain.

Yes, there is a fixed number of trials, each trial (having a child) is independent of each other. The

probability of success (Blood type) is constant for all children. There are only two outcomes success (Blood

type AB or failure Blood Type not AB)

76. Using the situation in problem 169, find P(X = 2).

.211

77. Using the situation in problem 169, find P(X < 3).

.0039

78. Using the situation in problem 169, find P(X > 1).

.684

79. Using the situation in problem 169, find P(1 < X < 3).

.6799

80. Using the situation in problem 169, find P(2 < X < 4).

.047

81. What is the mean of the situation in problem 169?

=1

82. What is the standard deviation of the situation in problem 169?

= .866

Multiple Choice

83) You measure the age, marital status and earned income of an SRS of 1463 women. The number and type of

variables you have measured is

A) 1463

B) Four; two categorical and two quantitative

C) Four; one categorical and three

quantitative

quantitative

E) Three; one categorical and two quantitative

84) If your score on a test is at the 60th percentile, you know that your score lies

A) Below the lower quartile

B) Between the lower quartile and the median

C) Between the median and the upper quartile

E) Cant say where it lies relative to the

quartiles

85) When dealing with financial data (such as salaries or lawsuits settlements), we often find that

the shape of the distribution is _________. When the distribution has this shape, the _________

is pulled toward the long tail of the distribution, but the _________ is less affected. The sequence

of words to correctly complete this passage is

A) Right skewed, median, mean.

B) Left skewed, mean, median.

C) Right skewed, mean, standard deviation.

E) Roughly symmetric, mode, mean.

86) Items produced by a manufacturing process are supposed to weigh 90 grams. The

manufacturing process is such, however, that there is variability in the items produced and they do

not all weigh exactly 90 grams. The distribution of weights can be approximated by a normal

distribution with mean 90 grams and a standard deviation of 1 gram. What percentage of the items

will either weigh less than 87 grams or more than 93 grams?

A) 6%

B) 94%

C) 99.7%

D) 0.3%

E) 0.15%

A) Whether there is a relationship between two variables.

B) The strength of the relationship between two quantitative variables.

C) Whether or not a scatterplot shows an interesting pattern.

D) Whether a cause and effect relation exists between two variables.

E) The strength of the linear relationship between two quantitative variables.

88) Which of the following is true of the correlation coefficient r ?

A) It is a resistant measure of association.

B) 1 r 1

C) If r is the correlation between X and Y, then r is the correlation between Y and X.

D) The correlation coefficient will be +1.0 only if all the data lie on a perfectly straight-line.

E) All of the above.

89) The least-squares regression line is

A) The line that makes the square of the correlation in the data as large as possible.

B) The line that makes the sum of the squares of the vertical distances of the data points from the

line as small as possible.

C) The line that best splits the data in half, with half of the points above the line and half below

the line.

D) The line that makes the sum of the squares of the residuals 0.

E) All of the above.

90) The fraction of the variation in the values of a response y that is explained by the leastsquares regression of y on x is the

A) Correlation coefficient

B) Slope of the least-squares regression line

C) Square of the correlation coefficient

line

E) Sum of the squared residuals

91) Suppose we fit the least-squares regression line to a set of data. If a plot of the residuals

shows a curved pattern,

A) A straight line is not a good summary for

the data.

B) The correlation must be 0.

D) Outliers must be present

E) r 2 = 0.

A) The sum of the residuals is always 0.

B) A plot of the residuals is useful for assessing the fit of the least-squares regression line.

C) The value of a residual is the observed value of the response minus the value of the response

that one would predict from the least-squares regression line.

D) An influential point on a scatterplot is not necessarily the point with the largest residual.

E) All of the above.

93) If changes in a response variable are due to the effects of the explanatory variable as well as

the effects of lurking variables, and we cannot distinguish between these effects, we are said to

have

D) Correlation

A) A cause-and-effect relation between the

E) Extrapolated

explanatory and response variable.

F) None of the above.

B) Common response

C) Confounding

94) Using least-squares regression, I determined that the logarithm of the population of a country

is approximately described by the equation: log(population) = -13.5 + 0.01x(year)

Based on this equation, the population of the country in the year 2000 should be about

A) 6.5

D) 2,000,000

E) 3,162,278

B) 665

C) 6,665

95) The reason that blocking (as in a randomized block design) is sometimes used in experimentation

is to

C) Eliminate confounding with another factor

A) Prevent the placebo effect

D) Eliminate sampling variability

B) Allow double blinding

96) An experiment compares the taste of a new spaghetti sauce with the taste of a successful

sauce. Each of a number of tasters tastes both sauces (in random order) and says which tastes

better. This is called a

A) Simple Random Sample

B) Stratified Random Sample

C) Completely Randomized Design

E) Double-Blind Design

97) In a certain town, 50% of the households own a cellular phone, 40% own a pager, and 20% own

both a cellular phone and a pager. The proportion of households that own neither a cellular phone

nor a pager is

C) 30%

D) 70%

E) 90%

A) 0%

B) 10%

98) If the knowledge that an event A has occurred implies that a second event B cannot occur, the

events A and B are said to be

D) The Sample Space

A) Independent

E) Complementary

B) Disjoint

C) Mutually Exhaustive

99) A deck of cards contains 52 cards, of which 4 are aces. You are offered the following wager:

Draw one card at random from the deck. You win $10 if the card drawn is an ace. Otherwise you

lose $1. If you make this wager very many times, what will be the mean outcome?

A) About -$1, because you will lose most of the time.

B) About $9, because you win $10 but lose only $1.

C) About -$0.15, that is, on the average you lose about 15 cents.

D) About $0.77, that is, on the average you win about 77 cents.

E) About $0, because the random draw gives you a fair bet.

100) All bags entering a research facility are screened. Ninety-seven percent of the bags that

contain forbidden material trigger an alarm. Fifteen percent of the bags that do not contain

forbidden material also trigger the alarm. If 1 out of every 1,000 bags entering the building

contains forbidden material, what is the probability that a bag that triggers the alarm will actually

contain forbidden material?

A) 0.00097

B)0.00640

C)0.03000

D)0.14550

E)0.9700

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