Question

This is no data for this question

Argue in general whether we can have probability of 1.0 (or 0.0) of any future event

a. First, using a frequentist interpretation of probability

b. Secondly, using Bayesian interpretation of probability

Answer #1

a) Using frequentist interpretation:

The probability of any future event can be 0 on 1.

1. If the event is an impossible event then chances of its
occurrence are 0 (e.g. The probability of getting
**a** number greater than 6, when **a**
die is thrown once)

2. If the event is n certain event then chances of its occurrence are 1.(e.g. The Christmas will be celebrated on the 25th December of this year)

But mostly the probability lies between 0 and 1.

b) Using Bayesian interpretation:

Similar is the case here as well.

For each question state
whether we have one sample or two samples and
if we have two samples identify whether
they are independent or matched pairs
define the parameter(s) of interest
state the null and alternative hypothesis
using statistical notations such as µ for one population
mean, µ1 and µ2 for two
independent population means, µD for the mean
of difference within pair.
The administrator at your local hospital states that on
weekends the average wait time for emergency room...

I am having a general question for linear equation. Suppose we
have matrix A, B,x where A is non-invertible and A,B,x are 3x3
matrices. If we have Ax= B mod 26, then how do we solve for x?

In an experiment to prove the first law of
thermodynamics, we will have a can of soda.
First we will empty the can, then we will put a small
amount of water. We will hang the soda can using a retort stand,
then we wil start heating the can, which will cause the can to
shake in place after the water starts boiling.
Now my question for chegg is, how can you prove the
first law of thermodynamics in this...

his is a problem that can be solved using Bayes' theorem.
Narrative:
A local bank reviewed its credit card policy with the intention
of recalling some of its credit cards. In the past, 5% of
cardholders defaulted, leaving the bank unable to collect the
outstanding balance. Hence management established a
prior probability of
0.05 that any card holder will default. the bank also found that
the probability of missing a monthly payment for those who default
is 1.0. For customers...

We have learned that we can consider spaces of matrices,
polynomials or functions as vector spaces. For the following
examples, use the definition of subspace to determine whether the
set in question is a subspace or not (for the given vector space),
and why.
1. The set M1 of 2×2 matrices with real entries such that all
entries of their diagonal are equal. That is, all 2 × 2 matrices of
the form: A = a b c a
2....

We are interested in soda consumption among UW-Madison students.
We have data from a sample of 29 Soc 360 students. For these
purposes we will consider our sample a SRS from the population of
interest. Assume that 29 is a large enough n so that the sampling
distribution will be Normal. Further suppose we know that the
standard deviation of the number of bottles/cans of soda consumed
in a day among UW-Madison students is 0.72. The mean number of
bottle/cans...

Compute P(X) using the binomial probability formula. Then
determine whether the normal distribution can be used to estimate
this probability. If so, approximate P(X) using the normal
distribution and compare the result with the exact probability.
n=6060, p=0.20.2, X=25
Can the normal distribution be used to approximate this
probability?
A. Yes, the normal distribution can be used because np(1−p) ≥
10.
B. No, the normal distribution cannot be used because np(1−p)
< 10.
C. No, the normal distribution cannot be...

task
When asked an embarrassing question in a
survey—such as whether the respondent has
ever shoplifted—individuals may be reluctant
to answer truthfully. However, answers might
be more truthful if the survey incorporates a
random component, such as a coin toss, that
prevents the questioner from determining
whether any given individual is guilty (Warner
1965). For example, consider a survey of a
population in which 20% of individuals really
have shoplifted at least once. The survey
asks every participating individual to...

In a community survey, a group of people is asked whether or not
they have any children and whether they own their home or rent it.
Their answers are reported in the table below.
Children
No
Yes
total
Own Home
48%
52%
100%
Rent
60.8%
39.2%
100%
Children No Yes Total Own home 48.0% 52.0% 100% Rent 60.8% 39.2%
100%
Based on this data, what can we conclude about the relationship
between home ownership and children?
a. There is no...

This week we have
been discussing collecting data. As a consumer of data, it is
important to understand how readily the results of a survey or
experiment can be manipulated. Consider the scenario below which
data, or claims from data, can be misrepresented based on sampling
bias, wording bias or exaggerated claims.
a} Scenario 1:
In an attempt to
understand the nation's opinion on universal healthcare,
investigators sponsored an advertisement during an American
mid-morning news radio that asked viewers the...

ADVERTISEMENT

Get Answers For Free

Most questions answered within 1 hours.

ADVERTISEMENT

asked 22 minutes ago

asked 39 minutes ago

asked 41 minutes ago

asked 41 minutes ago

asked 46 minutes ago

asked 54 minutes ago

asked 1 hour ago

asked 1 hour ago

asked 1 hour ago

asked 1 hour ago

asked 1 hour ago

asked 1 hour ago