Question

A publisher reports that 67% of their readers own a particular make of car. A marketing executive wants to test the claim that the percentage is actually different from the reported percentage. A random sample of 150 found that 64% of the readers owned a particular make of car. Determine the P-value of the test statistic. Round your answer to four decimal places.

Answer #1

A publisher reports that 75% of their readers own a particular
make of car. A marketing executive wants to test the claim that the
percentage is actually different from the reported percentage. A
random sample of 310 found that 70%
of the readers owned a particular make of car. Determine the
P-value of the test statistic. Round your answer to four decimal
places.

A publisher reports that 61% of their readers own a particular
make of car. A marketing executive wants to test the claim that the
percentage is actually different from the reported percentage. A
random sample of 320 found that 55% of the readers owned a
particular make of car. Determine the P-value of the test
statistic. Round your answer to four decimal places.

A publisher reports that 41% of their readers own a particular
make of car. A marketing executive wants to test the claim that the
percentage is actually different from the reported percentage. A
random sample of 240 found that 35% of the readers owned a
particular make of car. Is there sufficient evidence at the 0.05
level to support the executive's claim?

A publisher reports that 74% of their readers own a particular
make of car. A marketing executive wants to test the claim that the
actual percentage is actually less than the reported percentage. A
random sample of 310 found that 70% of readers owned a particular
make of car. Is there sufficient evidence at the 0.02 level to
support the executive's claim? Round p-value to four decimal
places.

A publisher reports that 64% of their readers own a particular
make of car. A marketing executive wants to test the claim that the
percentage is actually different from the reported percentage. A
random sample of 130 found that 60% of the readers owned a
particular make of car. Is there sufficient evidence at the 0.05
level to support the executive's claim?
State the null and alternative hypotheses.
Find the value of the test statistic. Round your answer to two...

A publisher reports that 44 % of their readers own a particular
make of car. A marketing executive wants to test the claim that the
percentage is actually above the reported percentage. A random
sample of 340 found that 50 % of the readers owned a particular
make of car. Is there sufficient evidence at the 0.05 level to
support the executive's claim?
State the null and alternative hypotheses.
Find the value of the test statistic. Round your answer to...

A publisher reports that 69 % of their readers own a particular
make of car. A marketing executive wants to test the claim that the
percentage is actually over the reported percentage. A random
sample of 200 found that 78 % of the readers owned a particular
make of car. Is there sufficient evidence at the 0.10 level to
support the executive's claim?
State the null and alternative hypotheses.
Find the value of the test statistic.
Round your answer to...

A publisher reports that 74% 74% of their readers own a
particular make of car. A marketing executive wants to test the
claim that the percentage is actually different from the reported
percentage. A random sample of 120 120 found that 65% 65% of the
readers owned a particular make of car. Is there sufficient
evidence at the 0.01 0.01 level to support the executive's claim?
Step 1 of 7 : State the null and alternative hypotheses.
Ho
Ha
2....

A publisher reports that 45% of their readers own a particular
make of car. A marketing executive wants to test the claim that the
percentage is actually under the reported percentage. A random
sample of 130 found that 40% of the readers owned a particular make
of car. Is there sufficient evidence at the 0.05 level to support
the executive's claim?
Step 1 of 7: State the null and alternative hypotheses
Step 2 of 7: Find the value of the...

A publisher reports that 51% of their readers own a particular
make of car. A marketing executive wants to test the claim that the
percentage is actually under the reported percentage. A random
sample of 200 found that 47% of the readers owned a particular make
of car. Is there sufficient evidence at the 0.10.level to support
the executive's claim?
Step 1 of 7:
State the null and alternative hypotheses.
Step 2 of 7:
Find the value of the test...

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