# AP Statistics Syllabus AP Statistics Syllabus Course Objective

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```					AP Statistics Syllabus

Course Objective:
This course is based on the College Board Advanced Placement Statistics course. The students study
four broad conceptual themes: 1. Exploring data: Observing patterns and departures from patterns 2.
Planning a study: Deciding what and how to measure 3. Anticipating patterns: Producing models using
probability and simulation 4. Statistical inference: Confirming models.
Students will be introduced to the major concepts and tools for collecting, analyzing, and drawing
conclusions from data. Students will also learn how to use a graphing calculator and read computer data
to perform statistical analysis. Students will prepare to take the Advanced Placement examination in
statistics.

Primary Text:
   Daniel Yates, David Moore and George McCabe. The Practice Of Statistics: TI-83 Graphing
Calculator Enhanced. New York, NY: W.H. Freeman and Company, 2000

Additional Resources: Worksheets from Duane Hinders, Michelle Hipke , Josh Tabor and Dan Teague

Technology:
    All students will need a TI-83, TI-83+, TI-84, or TI-89 graphing calculator in class, at home,
and on the AP Exam.
    Students will be required to use statistical software Intro. to Jump to create computer-
generated graphs and to analyze data.

Required Materials:
   Text
   Notebook
   Graphing calculator (see above)
   Pencil, eraser, colored pens or pencils
   A positive attitude!

Assessment:
  Tests and quizzes are worth 60% of your grade: Each six weeks have 2-3 tests. Each test is
comprised of a multiple-choice section and a free response section.There will be occasional
quizzes plus various other class assignments and Semester exams.
  Projects: There is a major project each semester, which counts as a test grade.
  Semester exams are cumulative and count 20% of the semester average.
Please note that following the syllabus are sample worksheets and the chapter
packets cover sheets that each student compiles after each unit.

AP STATISTICS FALL 2007, SPRING 2008
Note the following assignments will be broken down into numbered assignments. How they
are broken down depends on our pacing, which will vary depending on the topic. Also,
please note that assignments will be modified depending on class needs during the year.
Course Outline:
Topics                       Book Assignments                                 Assessments
Chapters 1                      Read: pp. 1-25 & pp. 30-48                    Chapter 1
Graphical Displays
 Random Variable               Homework: 1.6, 1.7, 1.9, 1.10, 1.14,17,
definition                   1.19,1.26,1.27,1.29,1.30,1.32, 1.49
 Types of variables
 Description of graphs         Handouts:
(center, spread, shape,          Sexual Discrimination Activity (Tabor)
unusual features [gaps,          Special Assignment 1A (Support
clusters, outliers, etc.])         material from The Practice of
 Bar graphs                          Statistics: Yates, Moore, McCabe)
 Segmented bar graphs              Chapter 1 summary (Adapted from
 Pie graphs                          Hipke)
 Stemplot
 Back-to-back stemplots
 Dotplot
 Histograms
 Cumulative relative
frequency plot (Ogive)
 Scatterplots                  Aprroximately 10 days
 Time plots
Chapter 2                       Read: pp. 64-79, 83-101                       Chapter 2 Test
Exploring Data
 Measures of center            Homework: 2.2-4,6,7,20-26,28,29,39,41,46
 Outliers                      Handouts:
 Modified boxplots                 Free Response '05 #1
 Parallel boxplots                 Chapter 2 summary (Adapted from
 Z-scores                            Hipke)
 Empirical rule
Aprroximately 13 days
Chapter 3                    Read: pp. 106-122, 128-135, 137-165             Chapter 3 Test
Scatterplots
 Examining relationships    Homework: 3.1,2,5,7-9, 20-22,
 Interpreting scatter       24,25,28,33,34,36-38,41,50,52,58
plots and outliers
 Correlation                Handouts:
 Least Squares                  Age Residual Activity (Yates, Moore,
Regression line                 McCabe)
 Facts about LSRL               Pickles Will Kill You (Hinders)
 Residual Plots and             Free Response '05 #3
Influential outliers          Chapter 3 summary (Adapted from
Hipke)

Internet Activity: explore various aspects of
regression using the following applets:
 http://www.stat.uiuc.edu/~stat100/ja
va/GCApplet/GCAppletFrame.html
 http://www.ruf.rice.edu/~lane/stat_si
m/reg_by_eye/index.html
 http://www.stat.sc.edu/~west/javaht
ml/Regression.html

Aprroximately 14 days
Chapter 4                    Read: pp. 176-197, 190-214                      Chapter 4 Test
More on Two-Variable Data
 Exponential data and log   Homework: 4.2,14,39,41,46,47,49
rules
 Power data                 Handouts:
 Interpreting correlation       Comparing r squared (Teague)
and regression                Gypsy Moth Problem (Tabor)
 Relations in Categorical       Butcher Problem (Hinders)
data                          Planet Problem (Tabor)
 Simpson's Paradox              Cherry Blossom (Teague)
 Free Response '04B #1
 Chapter 4 summary (Adapted from
Hipke)

Aprroximately 13 days
Chapter 5                     Read: pp. 245-261, 265-284, 286-300             Chapter 5 Test
Sampling & Experimental
Design                        Homework: 5.1,3,4,8-12,14,16,19,21,22,31-       Design Experiment
 Census                      33,36,54,55,59                                  Project
 Population
 Sample                      Handouts:
 Voluntary response              Gettysburg Address (Tabor)
sample                         River Exercise (Tabor)
 Confounded variables            Dentist-Scope of Inference (Tabor)
 Sampling methods: SRS,          Cereal Toy Simulation (Tabor)
stratified, systematic,        Cherry Blossom (Teague)
cluster, multi-stage           Articles: Polling's Dirty Little Secret,
sampling                         Holocaust Denial, Emily's Experiment
 Sources of bias in              Free Response '06 #5
samples                        Chapter 5 summary (Adapted from
 Probability sample                Hipke)
 Completely randomize
experiment
 Randomized block
experiment
 Blind, double blind,
 Matched pairs
experiment
 Observational studies
 Principles of experiment
design: randomization,
replication & control,
 Sources of bias in
experiments:
confounding, placebo
effect, blinding           Aprroximately 15 days
 Statistically significant
 Simulations
Chapter 6                       Read: pp. 310-316, 317-337, 341-359            Chapter 6 Test
Population of interest &
generalizing of results         Homework: 6.6,12,15,18,24,33
Probability
 Probability rules for         Handouts:
addition & multiplication       Probability Proficiency
 Complements                       Titanic-Conditional Probability (Tabor)
 Mutually exclusive                Multistage (Hinders)
events                          Multistage (Tabor)
 Independent vs. disjoint          Chapter 6 summary (Adapted from
events                            Hipke)
 Conditional probability
 Contingency tables            Aprroximately 7 days
Chapter 7                       Read: pp. 366-380                              Chapter 7 Test
Discrete distributions
 Random Variables          Homework: 7.2-5,13,14,19,22,23,28,31-33
 Expected Value
 Means & standard          Handouts:
deviations of               Keno (Tabor)
random variables            Chapter 7 summary (Adapted from
 Transformations,                Hipke)
sums and
differences
 Law of large
numbers                 Aprroximately 7 days

Chapter 8                       Read: 414-432, 434-453                         Chapter 8 Test

   Probability              Homework: 8.1-4,6-9,11,12,15,16,19,22,27,29    1st Semester Exam
distributions
   Binomial
distributions            Handouts:
   Geometric                    Chapter 8 summary (Adapted from
distributions                  Hipke)
   Cumulative                   Review packet: Chapters 1-8 (Hipke)
distribution
functions
   Mean & standard
deviation of the
above distributions      Aprroximately 8 days
Chapter 9 Sampling            Read: pp. 454-469, 481-497                     Chapter 9 Test
Distributions ( x )
 Mean & standard             Homework: 9.1-6,8-10,15-19,26,28,30-33,35
deviation formulas
 Central Limit Theorem       Internet Activity – investigate the Central
 Parameter versus            Limit Theorem using
statistic                 www.ruf.rice.edu/~lane/stat_sim/sampling_di
 Simulate sampling           st/index.html
distributions
 APPROXIMATELY               Handouts:
NORMAL                        Chapter 9 summary (Adapted from
 Law of large numbers              Hipke)
 To be determined

Aprroximately 9 days
Chapter 10                    Read: pp. 504-527, 531-556, 567-577            Chapter 10 Test
Confidence Intervals for
means (one sample &           Homework: 10.1-3,5,6,9,13-15,17,26-
matched pairs)                29,31,35,37,39,41,44,58,59,61,66,67,69,71,80
 Critical values             ,81
 Choosing sample size
 Margin of error
 Properties of               Handouts:
confidence intervals           Chapter 10 summary (Adapted from
 Calculation &                     Hipke)
interpretation of              To be determined
confidence intervals for
means
 Significance tests
 Null hypothesis
 Alternative hypothesis
 Two sided hypothesis
 Choosing a level of
significance
 Test statistic
 P-value
 Z-test
 Type I and type II
errors                     Aprroximately 10 days
 Power
Chapter 11                    Read: pp. 586-613                             Chapter 11 Test
Inference for Distributions
 Inference for the mean      Homework: 11.1-7,11-13,15,17,19,20,31-
of a population            33,37,40,41,43,44,58,64
 Standard error
 One sample t statistic      Activities:
 T distribution               Power Applet Activity – investigate the
 Degrees of freedom              effects of sample size, alpha, and
 Matched pairs t                 difference between null & alternative
procedures                     means on power using
 Robustness                  http://wise.cgu.edu/power/powerapplet1.html
 Two sample procedures
 Interpretation of           Handouts:
results                        Chapter 11 summary (Adapted from
Hipke)
 To be determined

Aprroximately 13 days
Chapter 12                    Read: pp. 658-675, 678-694                    Chapter 12 Test
Inference for Populations
 Inference for a             Homework: 12.1-4,6,7,9,10,17,20-24
population proportion
 Assumptions for             Handouts:
inference for population       Chapter 12 summary (Adapted from
proportions                      Hipke)
 Large sample inference          To be determined
for a population
proportion
 Choosing the sample
size
 Sample size for desired
margin of error
 Comparing two
proportions                Aprroximately 7 days
 Significance test for
comparing two
proportions
Chapter 13                   Read: pp. 700-716                         Test on Chapter 13
Inference for Tables: Chi-
Square Procedures            Homework: 13.1-3,8-10,13-16,19,21,28,37
 Test for goodness of fit
 Chi-square statistic       Handouts:
 Degrees of freedom             Chapter 13 summary (Adapted from
 Chi-square distribution          Hipke)
with n-1 degrees of           To be determined
freedom
 Two-way tables
 Expected counts
confidence intervals
Aprroximately 5 days

Chapter 14                   Read: pp. 752-767, 769-772, 774-781       Test on Chapter 14
Inference for Regression
 Assumptions for            Homework: 14.1,2,4,6,8,9
regression inference
the least-squares line    Handouts:
 Confidence interval for        Chapter 14 summary (Adapted from
regression slope                Hipke)
 Significance tests for         To be determined
regression slope
Aprroximately 5 days

Review and Practice          Practice exams                            AP Exam, Final
exam
Aprroximately 15 days
AP Statistics First Semester Project: Response Bias (Josh Tabor)

The Project: You will design and conduct an experiment to investigate the effects of response bias in
surveys. You may choose the topic for your surveys, but you must design your experiment so that it can
answer at least one of the following questions:
 Can the wording of a question create response bias?
 Do the characteristics of the interviewer create response bias?
 Does anonymity change the responses to sensitive questions?
 Does manipulating the answer choices change the response?

Proposal: The proposal will be worth 20% of the grade, so don’t treat it casually. If the proposal isn’t
approved the first time, you will need to resubmit it for a reduced grade. You must attach the original
proposal to any resubmissions.

 Describe your topic and state which type of bias you are investigating
 Describe how you will obtain your subjects (minimum sample size is 50). This must be practical!!
Note: your population does not need to be from Carlmont High School nor should you interrupt any
classes.
 Describe what your questions will be and how they will be asked, including how you will incorporate
direct control, blocking (if any), and randomization. Convince me that this is a good experiment!

Four Paragraphs: These four paragraphs, in addition to your project title and question, should be included
A. Introduction: What form of response bias were you investigating? Why did you
choose the topic you chose for the survey?
B. Methodology: Describe how you conducted your experiment and why you think your
design was effective. Note: This section should be very similar to your proposal.
C. Results: Present the data in both tables and graphs in such a way that conclusions can
be easily made. Make sure to label the graphs/tables clearly and consistently.
D. Conclusions: What conclusions can be drawn from your experiment? Be specific.
Did you encounter any problems during your project? Would you do anything
different if you were to repeat your experiment? What did you learn from this
project?

Poster: The poster should completely summarize your project, yet be simple enough to be understood by a
freshman. Be sure to include some pictures of your data collection in progress. Do not make it heavy--I want
to hang them up!

Oral Presentation: Both members need to participate equally. Your poster should be used as a visual aid.
Approximately 5 minutes. Be prepared for questions.

Due dates:
 Proposal: December 1, 2006
 Poster, and Oral Presentation: December 11, 2006
 Note: All work is due at the beginning of the period, even if you are absent. Significant points will
be deducted for late work (20% per day)

Miscellaneous:
 The project must be done in pairs. You will turn in one project per pair.
 The project will be worth a test grade
   The four paragraphs must be typed (single spaced 12 point font) and graphs should be computer
generated. (If needed, borrow JMP-Intro from Ms. Pearlman).

Examples of Successful Projects:

“Cartoons”, by Sean Wu and Brian Hartzheim
1. “Do you watch cartoons?” (90% yes)
2. “Do you still watch cartoons?” (60% yes)

“Milk vs. Orange Juice”, by Angela Chen and Sharon Lai
1. “Which do you prefer, milk or orange juice, as a breakfast drink?” (milk: 14%)
2. “Milk contains high levels of vitamin D and calcium. Do you prefer milk or orange juice as a breakfast
drink?” (milk: 64%)

“Cheating”, by Wilson Kurniawidjaja, Oliver Lee, and Charlene Wang
1. “Do you cheat in class?” (anonymous: 47% would)
2. “Do you cheat in class?” (not anonymous: 15% would)

“Make-Up”, by Caryn Suryamega and Trisha Tsuno
1. “Do you find females who wear makeup attractive?” (wearing makeup: 75% yes)
2. “Do you find females who wear makeup attractive?” (without wearing makeup: 30% yes)

“Time Online”, by Yale Lee and Helen Theung
1. “On average, how many hours do you spend online each week: 0-5, 6-10, 11-16, 17-25, 26- 35, or
more?”
2. “On average, how many hours do you spend online each week: 0-5, 6-10, 11-16, or more?”
-For this question, the students anticipated that subjects would be embarrassed to put “more”.
In the first question, 50% answered over 17 hours, but in the second question, 0% did.

(Josh Tabor)
Opening Activity: The Sexual Discrimination Problem (Josh Tabor)

Recently, a certain company had to fire 10 employees because of the sluggish economy. Of

1
these 10 employees, 5 were women. However only       of the company's employees were
3

women. This discrepancy has led the women who were fired to file a sexual

discrimination lawsuit. Do they have a legitimate claim?
AP Statistics
Chapter 4 Review

When will the Cherry Blossoms Appear? (from Dan Teague, NCSSM)

The anticipation of the first blooms of spring flowers is one of the joys of April. One of the
most beautiful is that of the Japanese cherry tree. Experience has taught us that, if the
spring has been a warm one, the trees will bloom early, but if the spring has been cool, then
the blossoms will appear later. Mr. Yamada is a gardener who has observed the date in
April when the blossoms first appear for the last 24 years. His son, Hiro, went on the
internet and found the average March temperature (in degrees Celsius) in his area for those
years. The data is below. To verify that you entered the data correctly, the mean
temperature is 4.321 and the mean days is 12.875.

1. Which should be the explanatory variable? Explain.                                   Temp Days
2. Draw a scatterplot and discuss the noticeable features. Is one variable               4.0  14
completely dependent on the other?                                                   5.4   8
3. Calculate the least squares line and graph it on the scatterplot.                     3.2  11
4. Interpret the slope in the context of the problem.                                    2.6  19
5. Interpret the x- and y-intercepts in the context of the problem.                      4.2  14
6. Find the value of the correlation coefficient. If the temperature was measured        4.7  14
in degrees Fahrenheit, how would this value change? If r is high, can we             4.9  14
conclude that a change in temperature causes the blooms to appear at different       4.0  21
times? Explain.                                                                      4.9   9
7. Calculate and interpret the residual for the first point in the data set.             3.8  14
8. Sketch the residual plot. What does it tell you?
4.0  13
9. Calculate and interpret the values of r 2 and s e in the context of the problem.      5.1  11
10. If you were to use number of hours instead of number of days, how would the          4.3  13
values of r 2 and s e change?                                                        1.5  28
11. Sketch the prediction boundaries on your original graph y  2se . What
ˆ                       3.7  17
percentage of observations should be within the boundaries? What percentage          3.8  19
are within the boundaries?                                                           4.5  10
12. Predict the date of first bloom for an average March temperature of 3.5˚ using       4.1  17
a single value and an interval of values.                                            6.1   3
13. Which observation do you think is be most influential? Explain.                      6.2   3
14. Which observation had the biggest residual? Is it unusually large?                   5.1  11
15. Find an exponential model for the data. Is this a better model than the linear       5.0   6
model? Explain.                                                                      4.6   9
16. Find a power model for the data. Is this a better model than the linear model?       4.0  11
Explain.
1/22/07.
AP STATISTICS STUDENTS MUST PREPARE AND SUBMIT A PACKET FOR
EACH CHAPTER AFTER THE UNIT TEST.
NOTE CHAPTERS 6-8 WERE COMBINED

Remember, try to keep your papers in relatively close order.
It is acceptable to have a couple assignments in reverse order.

AP STATISTICS
ASSIGNMENT      1    HW6 CHAPTER 1 SUMMARY                        9/1
ASSIGNMENT      2    SEXUAL DISCRIMINATION                        8/25
ACTIVITY
ASSIGNMENT      3    HW2 NOTES 1-25                               8/28
ASSIGNMENT      4    CLASSNOTES: INTRO. TO                        8/28
STATISTICS
ASSIGNMENT      5    HW3 1.6,7,9,10                               8/29
ASSIGNMENT      6    HW4 NOTES 30-48                              8/30
ASSIGNMENT      7    HW5 1.14,15,19                               8/31
ASSIGNMENT      8    CLASSNOTES: MEASURES                         8/31
OF CENTRAL TENDANCY
ASSIGNMENT      9    COMPARING MEAN TO                            9/1
MEDIAN
ASSIGNMENT      10   CLASSNOTES: CHAPTER 1                        9/5
ASSIGNMENT      11   CLASSNOTES: CHAPTER 1                        9/6
ASSIGNMENT      12   HW7 1.26,27,29,30,32                         9/5
ASSIGNMENT      13   HW8 1.49                                     9/6
ASSIGNMENT      14   HW9 SPECIAL ASSIGNMENT                       9/11
1A
ASSIGNMENT      15   CHAPTER 1 TEST                               9/8

Remember, try to keep your papers in relatively close order.
It is acceptable to have a couple assignments in reverse order.

AP STATISTICS
ASSIGNMENT      1    NOTES: NORMAL                                9/6
DISTRIBUTION
(BINOMIAL/COIN EX.)
ASSIGNMENT      2    NOTES: NORMAL CURVE                          9/7
ASSIGNMENT      3    DENSITY CURVES                               9/11
ASSIGNMENT      4    Z SCORES                                     9/12
ASSIGNMENT      5    HW 10 2.2-4, 6,7                             9/12
ASSIGNMENT      6    NOTES: RELATING Z SCORES                     9/13
TO AREA
ASSIGNMENT      7    MULTIPLE CHOICE TEST                         9/14
ASSIGNMENT      8    FREE RESPONSE 05 #1                          9/15
ASSIGNMENT      9    HW 11 NOTES ON P. 83-97                      9/15
ASSIGNMENT      10   HW 12 2.20,22-25                             9/18
ASSIGNMENT      11   WARM UP (NORMAL)                             9/18
ASSIGNMENT      12   NOTES: HISTOG. D.N. AND                      9/19
NORMAL PROBABILITY
(QUANTILE) PLOT
ASSIGNMENT      13   HW 13 2.28,29                                9/19
ASSIGNMENT      14   HW 14 2.39,41                                9/20
ASSIGNMENT      15   HW 15 2.26                                   9/20
ASSIGNMENT      16   HW 16 2.46                                   9/22
ASSIGNMENT      17   HW 17 CHAPTER 2                              9/25
SUMMARY
ASSIGNMENT      18   CHAPTER 2 TEST                               9/28

Remember, try to keep your papers in relatively close order.
It is acceptable to have a couple assignments in reverse order.
It is acceptable to have assignments in descending order.

AP STATISTICS
ASSIGNMENT      1    AGE RESIDUAL ACTIVITY                        9/20
ASSIGNMENT      2    NOTES: BIVARIATE DATA                        9/20,21
ASSIGNMENT      3    NOTES: LSRL                                  9/25
ASSIGNMENT      4    HW 18 READ 107-122 DO                        9/26
3.1,2,5,7
ASSIGNMENT      5    HW 19 3/8,9                                  9/27
ASSIGNMENT      6    NOTES: RESIDUALS                             9/26,10/2
ASSIGNMENT      7    HW 20 3 INTERNET                             9/28
ACTIVITIES
ASSIGNMENT      8    HW 21 READ 128-165                           10/2
DO 3.20-22,24,28
ASSIGNMENT      9    WARM UP                                      10/3
ASSIGNMENT      10   NOTES: COEFFICIENT OF                        10/3
DETERMINATION=R
SQUARED
ASSIGNMENT      11   HW 22 3.33,34,36-38                          10/5
ASSIGNMENT      12   WARM UP                                      10/5,6
ASSIGNMENT      13   HW 23 3.41,50,52,58                          10/9
ASSIGNMENT      14   2005 FREE RESPONSE#3                         10/9,10
ASSIGNMENT      15   HW 24 CHAPTER 3                              10/10
SUMMARY
ASSIGNMENT      16   HW 25 CH.3 REVIEW PACKET                     10/11
ASSIGNMENT      17   TEST CHAPTER 3                               10/13

Remember, try to keep your papers in relatively close order.
It is acceptable to have a couple assignments in reverse order.
It is acceptable to have assignments in descending order.

AP STATISTICS
ASSIGNMENT      1    Gypsy Moth problem                           10/4
ASSIGNMENT      2    Butcher problem                              10/5
ASSIGNMENT      3    Planet problem                               10/6
ASSIGNMENT      4    4.2                                          10/11
ASSIGNMENT      5    HW 26 read and notes 176-195                 10/12
ASSIGNMENT      6    Notes: extrapolation, lurking                10/12
variables
ASSIGNMENT      7    Notes: marginal distributions                10/16,17
ASSIGNMENT      8    HW 27 4.14                                   10/16
ASSIGNMENT      9    4.39                                         10/17
ASSIGNMENT      10   HW 28 read and notes 206-231                 10/17
ASSIGNMENT      11   Notes: Simpson's Paradox                     10/18
ASSIGNMENT      12   Notes: S e                                   10/18
ASSIGNMENT      13   HW 29 4.41,46                                10/18
ASSIGNMENT      14   Cherry Blossom                               10/19,20
ASSIGNMENT      15   HW 30 4.47,49                                10/20
ASSIGNMENT      16   HW 31 Chapter 4 summary                      10/23
ASSIGNMENT      17   Free Response 2004B #1                       10/27
ASSIGNMENT      18   TEST CHAPTER 4 Part 1                        10/27
ASSIGNMENT      19   TEST CHAPTER 4 PART 2                        10/31

ALSO INCLUDE TEST CORRECTIONS ON CH. 4 TEST PART 1 AND STUDY
GUIDE IF COMPLETED.
Remember, try to keep your papers in relatively close order.
It is acceptable to have a couple assignments in reverse order.
It is acceptable to have assignments in descending order.

AP STATISTICS
ASSIGNMENT      1    Design study notes                           10/21,22
ASSIGNMENT      2    *3 IMPORTANT                                 10/23
PRINCIPLES OF
EXPERIMENTAL DESIGN*
ASSIGNMENT         3     Random # 6/26 exercise line 127           10/23
ASSIGNMENT         4     HW33 5.1,3,4,14,16,19,21,22               10/25
ASSIGNMENT         5     HW34 5.8-12                               10/26
ASSIGNMENT         6     HW35 DIRTY LITTLE SECRET                  10/26
ASSIGNMENT         8     MORE ON *3 IMPORTANT                      11/1
PRINCIPLES OF
EXPERIMENTAL DESIGN*
ASSIGNMENT         9     HW36 R. 265-285 5.31-33,36                11/2
ASSIGNMENT         10    RIVER EXERCISE: STRATA                    11/3
ASSIGNMENT         11    HW37 3 ARTICLES                           11/3
ASSIGNMENT         12    HW38 R286-300 5.54,55,59                  11/6
ASSIGNMENT         13    B-DAY SIMULATION AND 5                    11/6
STEPS FOR SIMULATIONS
ASSIGNMENT         14    DENTISTS AND INFERENCE                    11/8
EXAMPLE
ASSIGNMENT         15    HW40 CEREAL TOYS                          11/9
SIMULATION
ASSIGNMENT         16    Chapter 5 Summary                         11/9
ASSIGNMENT         17    CHAPTER 5 TEST                            11/16
ASSIGNMENT         18    Free Response 2006 #5 -your               11/22
response and the sample
responses

ALSO INCLUDE TEST CORRECTIONS ON CH. 5 TEST AND STUDY GUIDE IF
COMPLETED.

Remember, try to keep your papers in relatively close order.
It is acceptable to have a couple assignments in reverse order.
It is acceptable to have assignments in descending order.

AP STATISTICS

ASSIGNMENT         1     HW39 Probability Proficiency              11/8

ASSIGNMENT         2     Notes: Conditional Probability            11/9
ASSIGNMENT         3     HW42 Titanic Survivors                    11/14
ASSIGNMENT         4     Notes: Probability Summary                11/13
ASSIGNMENT         5     Notes: Permutations versus Combinations   11/13
ASSIGNMENT      6    Multistage problems: cab and boy boy 1/3 vs.   11/14
1/2
ASSIGNMENT      7    Notes: Bernoulli                               11/14,15
ASSIGNMENT      8    Multistage: cancer                             11/15

ASSIGNMENT      9    HW43 6.6,12,15,18,24,33                        11/17
ASSIGNMENT      10   Multistage: drug presence                      11/17
ASSIGNMENT      11   HW44 6.37,41,43,56                             11/20
ASSIGNMENT      12   Keno                                           11/21
ASSIGNMENT      13   Class problmes                                 11/21

ASSIGNMENT      14   HW45 Chapter 6 Summary                         11/22

ASSIGNMENT      15   HW46 Read and notes 367-405                    11/27
ASSIGNMENT      16   Notes: Mux , Sigmax, Transformations on        11/28
Random Variables
ASSIGNMENT      17   HW47 7.2-5,13,14                               11/28
ASSIGNMENT      18   HW48 7.19,22,23                                11/29
ASSIGNMENT      19   HW49 7.31-33                                   11/29
ASSIGNMENT      20   7.28                                           11/29
ASSIGNMENT      21   Chapter 7 Summary Packet                       11/28
ASSIGNMENT      22   Random Variable Worksheet (Tabor)              12/1
ASSIGNMENT      23   HW50 Chapter 8 notes                           12/1

ASSIGNMENT      24   Chapter 6 Test                                 12/4
ASSIGNMENT      25   Notes: Binomial Distributions, 8.1-4           12/5
ASSIGNMENT      26   Simulating a Binomial Scenario                 12/6
ASSIGNMENT      27   Notes: Geometric Distributions                 12/7
ASSIGNMENT      28   8.27, 29, 12                                   12/8
ASSIGNMENT      29   HW51 8.6-9                                     12/7
ASSIGNMENT      30   HW52 8.11,15,16,19,22                          12/12
ASSIGNMENT      31   Chapter 8 Summary Packet                       12/12
ASSIGNMENT      32   Chapters 7 and 8 Test                          12/14
ASSIGNMENT      33   Chapters 1-8 Reveiw Packet                     12/11-18

Remember, try to keep your papers in relatively close order.
It is acceptable to have a couple assignments in reverse order.

AP STATISTICS
ASSIGNMENT   1    HW1 NOTES CH.9              1/10
ASSIGNMENT   2    CLASSNOTES: WHAT IS A       1/10
SAMPLE DISTRIBUTION?
ASSIGNMENT   3    CLASSNOTES: SAMPLE          1/11
DISTRIB-> SAMPLE.
PROPORTIONS
ASSIGNMENT   4    HW2 9.3,4,8                 1/12
ASSIGNMENT   5    CLASSNOTES: PRACTICE        1/12
USING A NORMAL
DISTRIBUTION FOR A
BINOMIAL
ASSIGNMENT   6    HW3 9.9,10,12* USE 5 STEP   1/16
SIMULATION:0,1=EGGS
A)LINE 128 B) RANDINT
ASSIGNMENT   7    CLASSNOTES: CLT AND         1/16,17
CENTS
ASSIGNMENT   8    HW4 9.15,16,17              1/17
ASSIGNMENT   9    CLASSNOTES:                 1/18
ILLUSTRATING THE CLT
ASSIGNMENT   10   HW5 9.19,20,21              1/18
ASSIGNMENT   11   9.23,25,26,28               1/18,19
ASSIGNMENT   12   HW6 9.31,37,39              1/19
ASSIGNMENT   13   HW7 CHAPTER 9 SUMMARY       1/22
ASSIGNMENT   14   CHAPTER 9 TEST              1/22

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