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3- 1. Chapter. Three. McGraw-Hill/Irwin. © 2005 The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc., All Rights Reserved. Goals. 3- 2. Chapter Three. Describing Data: Numerical Measures. GOALS When you have completed this chapter, you will be able to:.

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3- 1ChapterThreeMcGraw-Hill/Irwin© 2005 The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc., All Rights Reserved.Goals3- 2Chapter ThreeDescribing Data: Numerical MeasuresGOALSWhen you have completed this chapter, you will be able to:ONECalculate the arithmetic mean, median, mode, weighted mean, and the geometric mean.TWOExplain the characteristics, uses, advantages, and disadvantages of each measure of location.THREEIdentify the position of the arithmetic mean, median, and mode for both a symmetrical and a skewed distribution.Goals3- 3Chapter ThreeDescribing Data: Numerical MeasuresFOURCompute and interpret the range, the mean deviation, the variance, and the standard deviation of ungrouped data.FIVEExplain the characteristics, uses, advantages, and disadvantages of each measure of dispersion.SIXUnderstand Chebyshev’s theorem and the Empirical Rule as they relate to a set of observations.3- 4Characteristics of the MeanThe Arithmetic Mean is the most widely used measure of location and shows the central value of the data.It is calculated by summing the values and dividing by the number of values.The major characteristics of the mean are:It requires the interval scale. All values are used. It is unique. The sum of the deviations from the mean is 0. 3- 5For ungrouped data, the Population Mean is the sum of all the population values divided by the total number of population values:Population Meanwhere µ is the population mean N is the total number of observations. X is a particular value. indicates the operation of adding. A Parameteris a measurable characteristic of a population.3- 6Example 156,000The Kiers family owns four cars. The following is the current mileage on each of the four cars. 42,00023,00073,000Find the mean mileage for the cars.3- 7Sample MeanFor ungrouped data, the sample mean is the sum of all the sample values divided by the number of sample values:where n is the total number of values in the sample.3- 8A statisticis a measurable characteristic of a sample.Example 2A sample of five executives received the following bonus last year ($000):14.0, 15.0, 17.0, 16.0, 15.03- 9Propertiesof the Arithmetic MeanProperties of the Arithmetic MeanEvery set of interval-level and ratio-level data has a mean. All the values are included in computing the mean. A set of data has a unique mean. The mean is affected by unusually large or small data values. The arithmetic mean is the only measure of location where the sum of the deviations of each value from the mean is zero. 3- 10Example 3Consider the set of values: 3, 8, and 4. The mean is 5. Illustrating the fifth property3- 11Weighted MeanThe Weighted Meanof a set of numbers X1, X2, ..., Xn, with corresponding weights w1, w2, ...,wn, is computed from the following formula:3- 12Example 4During a one hour period on a hot Saturday afternoon cabana boy Chris served fifty drinks. He sold five drinks for $0.50, fifteen for $0.75, fifteen for $0.90, and fifteen for $1.10. Compute the weighted mean of the price of the drinks.3- 13The MedianThe Medianis themidpoint of the values after they have been ordered from the smallest to the largest. There are as many values above the median as below it in the data array.For an even set of values, the median will be the arithmetic average of the two middle numbers and is found at the (n+1)/2 ranked observation.The median (continued)3- 14The ages for a sample of five college students are:21, 25, 19, 20, 22.Arranging the data in ascending order gives: 19, 20, 21, 22, 25. Thus the median is 21.3- 15Example 5The heights of four basketball players, in inches, are: 76, 73, 80, 75.Arranging the data in ascending order gives: 73, 75, 76, 80Thus the median is 75.5.The median is found at the (n+1)/2 = (4+1)/2 =2.5th data point. 3- 16Properties of the MedianProperties of the MedianThere is a unique median for each data set. It is not affected by extremely large or small values and is therefore a valuable measure of location when such values occur. It can be computed for ratio-level, interval-level, and ordinal-level data. It can be computed for an open-ended frequency distribution if the median does not lie in an open-ended class. 3- 17The Mode: Example 6TheMode is another measure of location and represents the value of the observation that appears most frequently.Example 6: The exam scores for ten students are: 81, 93, 84, 75, 68, 87, 81, 75, 81, 87. Because the score of 81 occurs the most often, it is the mode.Data can have more than one mode. If it has two modes, it is referred to as bimodal, three modes, trimodal, and the like.The Relative Positions of the Mean, Median, and Mode3- 18Symmetric distribution: A distribution having the same shape on either side of the center Skewed distribution: One whose shapes on either side of the center differ; a nonsymmetrical distribution. Can be positively or negatively skewed, or bimodal3- 19The Relative Positions of the Mean, Median, and Mode: Symmetric DistributionZero skewnessMean =Median =Mode3- 20The Relative Positions of the Mean, Median, and Mode: Right Skewed DistributionMean>Median>ModePositively skewed: Mean and median are to the right of the mode. 3- 21The Relative Positions of the Mean, Median, and Mode: Left Skewed DistributionNegatively Skewed: Mean and Median are to the left of the Mode.Mean<Median<Mode3- 22Geometric MeanThe Geometric Mean (GM) of a set of n numbers is defined as the nth root of the product of the n numbers. The formula is:The geometric mean is used to average percents, indexes, and relatives.3- 23Example 7The interest rate on three bonds were 5, 21, and 4 percent.The arithmetic mean is (5+21+4)/3 =10.0.The geometric mean isThe GM gives a more conservative profit figure because it is not heavily weighted by the rate of 21percent.3- 24Geometric Mean continuedAnother use of the geometric mean is to determine the percent increase in sales, production or other business or economic series from one time period to another. 3- 25Example 8The total number of females enrolled in American colleges increased from 755,000 in 1992 to 835,000 in 2000. That is, the geometric mean rate of increase is 1.27%.Measures of Dispersion3- 26Dispersionrefers to the spread or variability in the data.Measures of dispersion include the following: range, mean deviation, variance, and standard deviation.Range = Largest value – Smallest valueExample 93- 27The following represents the current year’s Return on Equity of the 25 companies in an investor’s portfolio.Lowest value: -8.1Highest value: 22.1Range = Highest value – lowest value = 22.1-(-8.1) = 30.2Mean Deviation3- 28Mean Deviation The arithmetic mean of the absolute values of the deviations from the arithmetic mean.The main features of the mean deviation are:All values are used in the calculation. It is not unduly influenced by large or small values. The absolute values are difficult to manipulate. Example 103- 29The weights of a sample of crates containing books for the bookstore (in pounds ) are: 103, 97, 101, 106, 103Find the mean deviation. X = 102The mean deviation is:Variance and standard Deviation3- 30Variance: the arithmetic mean of the squared deviations from the mean.Standard deviation: The square root of the variance.Population Variance3- 31The major characteristics of the Population Variance are:Not influenced by extreme values.The units are awkward, the square of the original units. All values are used in the calculation. Variance and standard deviation3- 32Population Variance formula:X is the value of an observation in the populationm is the arithmetic mean of the populationN is the number of observations in the populationPopulation Standard Deviation formula:Example 9 continued3- 33In Example 9, the variance and standard deviation are:Sample variance and standard deviation3- 34Sample variance (s2)Sample standard deviation (s)Example 113- 35The hourly wages earned by a sample of five students are:$7, $5, $11, $8, $6.Find the sample variance and standard deviation.Chebyshev’s theorem3- 36Chebyshev’s theorem: For any set of observations, the minimum proportion of the values that lie within k standard deviations of the mean is at least:where k is any constant greater than 1. Interpretation and Uses of the Standard Deviation3- 37Empirical Rule: For any symmetrical, bell-shaped distribution:About 68% of the observations will lie within 1s the mean About 95% of the observations will lie within 2s of the mean Virtually all the observations will be within 3s of the mean Interpretation and Uses of the Standard Deviation3- 3868%95%99.7%m-2sm-1smm+1sm+2sm+ 3sm-3s3- 39The Mean of Grouped DataThe Mean of a sample of data organized in a frequency distribution is computed by the following formula: 3- 40Example 12A sample of ten movie theaters in a large metropolitan area tallied the total number of movies showing last week. Compute the mean number of movies showing.3- 41The Median of Grouped DataThe Median of a sample of data organized in a frequency distribution is computed by:where L is the lower limit of the median class, CF is the cumulative frequency preceding the median class, f is the frequency of the median class, and i is the median class interval. 3- 42Finding the Median ClassTo determine the median class for grouped dataConstruct a cumulative frequency distribution.Divide the total number of data values by 2.Determine which class will contain this value. For example, if n=50, 50/2 = 25, then determine which class will contain the 25th value.3- 43Example 12 continued3- 44Example 12 continuedFrom the table, L=5, n=10, f=3, i=2, CF=33- 45The Mode of Grouped DataThe Mode for grouped data is approximated by the midpoint of the class with the largest class frequency.The modes in example 12 are 6 and 10 and so is bimodal.

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