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- Slide 1
- Binomial Probability Distribution
- Slide 2
- Permutations Number of possible arrangements
- Slide 3
- Combinations Number of sets or groups
- Slide 4
- Binomial Theorem
- Slide 5
- Binomial Distribution The binomial distribution is the probability distribution that results from sampling a binomial population. Binomial samples have the following properties: 1. Fixed number of trials, represented as n. 2. Each trial has two possible outcomes, a success and a failure. 3. P(success)= p (and thus: P(failure)=1 p ), for all trials. 4. The trials are independent, which means that the outcome of one trial does not affect the outcomes of any other trials. May be population is large enough that sampling without replacement does not change values.
- Slide 6
- Success and Failure are just labels for a binomial experiment, there is no value judgment implied. For example a coin flip will result in either heads or tails. If we define heads as success then necessarily tails is considered a failure (in as much as we attempting to have the coin lands heads up). Other binomial experiment notions: An election candidate wins or loses An employee is male or female
- Slide 7
- Example Pat Statsdud is a (not good) student taking a statistics course. Pats exam strategy is to rely on luck for the next quiz. The quiz consists of 10 multiple-choice questions. Each question has five possible answers, only one of which is correct. Pat plans to guess the answer to each question. What is the probability that Pat gets no answers correct? What is the probability that Pat gets two answers correct?
- Slide 8
- Pat Statsdud Algebraically then: n=10, and P(success)= 1/5 =.20 Pat plans to guess the answer to each question. Is this a binomial experiment? Check the conditions: There is a fixed finite number of trials (n=10). An answer can be either correct or incorrect. The probability of a correct answer (P(success)=.20) does not change from question to question. Each answer is independent of the others.
- Slide 9
- Pat Statsdud n=10, and P(success) =.20 a. What is the probability that Pat gets no answers correct? i.e. # success, x, = 0; hence we want to know P(x=0) Pat has about an 11% chance of getting no answers correct using the guessing strategy.
- Slide 10
- Pat Statsdud n=10, and P(success) =.20 b. What is the probability that Pat gets two answers correct? I.e. # success, x, = 2; hence we want to know P(x=2) Pat has about a 30% chance of getting exactly two answers correct using the guessing strategy.
- Slide 11
- The binomial distribution with n trials and success probability p has: Mean = Variance = Standard deviation = Binomial Probability Distribution
- Slide 12
- Cumulative Probability Thus far, we have been using the binomial probability distribution to find probabilities for individual values of x. To answer the question: (Example 10) Find the probability that Pat fails the quiz requires a cumulative probability, that is, P(X x) If a grade on the quiz is less than 50% (i.e. 5 questions out of 10), thats considered a failed quiz. Thus, we want to know what is: P(X 4) to answer
- Slide 13
- Pat Statsdud P(X 4) = P(0) + P(1) + P(2) + P(3) + P(4) We already know P(0) =.1074 and P(2) =.3020. Using the binomial formula to calculate the others: P(1) =.2684, P(3) =.2013, and P(4) =.0881 We have P(X 4) =.1074 +.2684 + +.0881 =.9672 Thus, its about 97% probable that Pat will fail the test using the luck strategy and guessing at answers
- Slide 14
- BinomialPDF & CDF
- Slide 15
- Pat Statsdud Has Been Cloned Suppose that a professor has a class full of students like Pat. What is the mean? What is the standard deviation? The mean = = np = 10(0.2) = 2 The standard deviation is = np ( 1 p ) = 10(.2)( 1 -.2) = 1.26 = 1.26
- Slide 16
- Sampling Distribution of the Sample Proportion Lock Section 6.1
- Slide 17
- Binomial Population Two Choices: Success Failure Fixed Probability Independence
- Slide 18
- Sampling Distribution
- Slide 19
- P-Hat
- Slide 20
- P-Hat Definition
- Slide 21
- Properties of p-hat When sample sizes are fairly large, the shape of the p-hat distribution will be normal. The mean of the distribution is the value of the population parameter p. The standard deviation of this distribution is the square root of p(1-p)/n.
- Slide 22
- Sampling Distribution of p-hat For the sampling distribution to be normal, you must have:
- Slide 23
- Calculate Probabilities Because the shape of the distribution is normal, we can standardize the variable p-hat to a Z standard normal distribution. Use Z- transform:
- Slide 24
- Slide 25
- Confidence Intervals for Population Proportions AP Statistics Chap 10-25 Lock Section 6.2
- Slide 26
- Confidence Intervals AP Statistics Chap 10-26 Population Mean Unknown Confidence Intervals Population Proportion Known
- Slide 27
- Confidence Intervals for the Population Proportion, p Recall that the distribution of the sample proportion is approximately normal if the sample size is large, with standard deviation We will estimate this with sample data: AP Statistics Chap 10-27
- Slide 28
- How Big???? Rule of Thumb 1: Formula for standard deviation of p-hat only when the population, N, is at least 10 times the sample size: N 10 n Rule of Thumb 2: The sampling distribution of p-hat is approximately Normal when np 10 and n(1-p) 10
- Slide 29
- Confidence interval endpoints Upper and lower confidence limits for the population proportion are calculated with the formula where z is the standard normal value for the level of confidence desired p is the sample proportion n is the sample size AP Statistics Chap 10-29
- Slide 30
- Example A random sample of 100 people shows that 25 are left-handed. Form a 95% confidence interval for the true proportion of left-handers AP Statistics Chap 10-30
- Slide 31
- Example A random sample of 100 people shows that 25 are left-handed. Form a 95% confidence interval for the true proportion of left-handers. AP Statistics Chap 10-31 1. 2. 3. (continued)
- Slide 32
- 1-PropZInterval
- Slide 33
- Interpretation We are 95% confident that the true percentage of left-handers in the population is between 16.51% and 33.49%. Although this range may or may not contain the true proportion, 95% of intervals formed from samples of size 100 in this manner will contain the true proportion. AP Statistics Chap 10-33
- Slide 34
- Changing the sample size Increases in the sample size reduce the width of the confidence interval. Example: If the sample size in the above example is doubled to 200, and if 50 are left-handed in the sample, then the interval is still centered at.25, but the width shrinks to.19 .31 AP Statistics Chap 10-34
- Slide 35
- Example 2 A random sample of 400 graduates showed 32 went to grad school. Set up a 95% confidence interval estimate for p.
- Slide 36
- Example 2 A random sample of 400 graduates showed 32 went to grad school. Set up a 95% confidence interval estimate for p.
- Slide 37
- Thinking Challenge Youre a production manager for a newspaper. You want to find the % defective. Of 200 newspapers, 35 had defects. What is the 90% confidence interval estimate of the population proportion defective?
- Slide 38
- Confidence Interval Solution
- Slide 39
- Required Sample Size AP Statistics Chap 10-39 Solve for n: Define the margin of error: p can be estimated with a pilot sample, if necessary (or conservatively use p =.50)
- Slide 40
- What sample size...? How large a sample would be necessary to estimate the true proportion defective in a large population within 3%, with 95% confidence? (Assume a pilot sample yields p-hat =.12) AP Statistics Chap 10-40
- Slide 41
- What sample size...? AP Statistics Chap 10-41 Solution: For 95% confidence, use Z = 1.96 E =.03 P-hat =.12, so use this to estimate p So use n = 451 (continued)
- Slide 42
- Slide 43
- HYPOTHESIS TESTS FOR SINGLE PROPORTIONS Lock Section 6.3
- Slide 44
- Test of Proportions Old drug cures 80 percent of the time. New drug for heartworm disease in dogs cures 90 percent of n=1000 dogs, so p-hat=.9. What is the probability that this results occurred by random chance?
- Slide 45
- Proportion Test