Do male and female students have different favorite seasons?

sibuzwaW 2021-08-08 Answered

Do male and female students have different favorite seasons? The two-way table shows the favorite season and gender for a simple random sample of 89 high school juniors and seniors in the United States from the Census At School database. Is there convincing evidence of an association between gender and favorite season for students like those who participated in the Census At School survey?
image

You can still ask an expert for help

Expert Community at Your Service

  • Live experts 24/7
  • Questions are typically answered in as fast as 30 minutes
  • Personalized clear answers
Learn more

Solve your problem for the price of one coffee

  • Available 24/7
  • Math expert for every subject
  • Pay only if we can solve it
Ask Question

Expert Answer

cheekabooy
Answered 2021-08-09 Author has 83 answers

Expert Community at Your Service

  • Live experts 24/7
  • Questions are typically answered in as fast as 30 minutes
  • Personalized clear answers
Learn more

You might be interested in

asked 2020-12-21

A survey of 4826 randomly selected young adults (aged 19 to 25) asked, "What do you think are the chances you will have much more than a middle-class income at age 30?" The two-way table summarizes the responses.
 Female  Male  Total  Almost no chance 9698194 Some chance but   probably not 426286712 A 50-50 chance 6967201416 A good chance 6637581421 Almost certain 4865971083 Total 236724594826
Choose a survey respondent at random. Define events G: a good chance, M: male, and N: almost no chance. Find P(CM). Interpret this value in context.

asked 2021-05-05

The two-way table summarizes data on whether students at a certain high school eat regularly in the school cafeteria by grade level.

Grade Eat in cafeteria9th10th11th12th Total  Yes 13017512268495 No 183488170310 Total 148209210238805

If you choose a student at random who eats regularly in the cafeteria, what is the probability that the student is a 10th-grader?

asked 2021-01-10
A group of 125 truck owners were asked what brand of truck they owned and whether or not the truck has four-wheel drive. The results are summarized in the two-way table below. Suppose we randomly select one of these truck owners.
 Four-wheel drive No four-wheel drive  Ford 2817 Chevy 3218 Dodge 2010
What is the probability that the person owns a Dodge or has four-wheel drive?
(a)2080
(b)20125
(c)80125
(d)90125
(e)110125
asked 2021-05-31

A random sample of 1200 U.S. college students was asked, "What is your perception of your own body? Do you feel that you are overweight, underweight, or about right?" The two-way table summarizes the data on perceived body image by gender. GenderBody image Female  Male  Total  About right 560295855 Overwerght 16372235 Underweight 3773110 Total 7604401200

What percent of respondents feel that their body weight is about right?

asked 2021-08-13

Researchers carried out a survey of fourth-, fifth-, and sixth-grade students in Michigan. Students were asked if good grades, athletic ability, or being popular was most important to them. The two-way table summarizes the survey data. What is most important?
 4th grade  5th grade  6th grade  Total  Grades 495069168 Athletic 24363898 Popular 19222869 Total 92108135335
Identify the explanatory and response variables in this context.

asked 2021-08-14
The two-way table gives the party affiliation of all members of the House of Representatives from eight different regions in the United States in July 2014 (there were 3 vacant seats at that time).
asked 2021-05-02

A study in Sweden looked at former elite soccer players, people who had played soccer but not at the elite level, and people of the same age who did not play soccer. Here is a two-way table that classifies these individuals by whether or not they had arthritis of the hip or knee by their mid-50s.

Soccer experienceArthritis Did not  Elite  Non-elite  play  Total  Yes 1092443 No 61206548815 Total 71215572858 

Suppose we choose one of these players at random. What is the probability that the player has arthritis?

New questions

I recently have this question:
I have a bag of toys. 10% of the toys are balls. 10% of the toys are blue.
If I draw one toy at random, what're the odds I'll draw a blue ball?
One person provided an answer immediately and others suggested that more details were required before an answer could even be considered. But, there was a reason I asked this question the way that I did.
I was thinking about probabilities and I was coming up with a way to ask a more complicated question on math.stackexchange.com. I needed a basic example so I came up with the toys problem I posted here.
I wanted to run it by a friend of mine and I started by asking the above question the same way. When I thought of the problem, it seemed very clear to me that the question was "what is P ( b l u e b a l l )." I thought the calculation was generally accepted to be
P ( b l u e b a l l ) = P ( b l u e ) P ( b a l l )
When I asked my friend, he said, "it's impossible to know without more information." I was baffled because I thought this is what one would call "a priori probability."
I remember taking statistics tests in high school with questions like "if you roll two dice, what're the odds of rolling a 7," "what is the probability of flipping a coin 3 times and getting three heads," or "if you discard one card from the top of the deck, what is the probability that the next card is an ace?"
Then, I met math.stackexchange.com and found that people tend to talk about "fair dice," "fair coins," and "standard decks." I always thought that was pedantic so I tested my theory with the question above and it appears you really need to specify that "the toys are randomly painted blue."
It's clear now that I don't know how to ask a question about probability.
Why do you need to specify that a coin is fair?
Why would a problem like this be "unsolvable?"
If this isn't an example of a priori probability, can you give one or explain why?
Why doesn't the Principle of Indifference allow you to assume that the toys were randomly painted blue?
Why is it that on math tests, you don't have to specify that the coin is fair or ideal but in real life you do?
Why doesn't anybody at the craps table ask, "are these dice fair?"
If this were a casino game that paid out 100 to 1, would you play?
This comment has continued being relevant so I'll put it in the post:
Here's a probability question I found online on a math education site: "A city survey found that 47% of teenagers have a part time job. The same survey found that 78% plan to attend college. If a teenager is chosen at random, what is the probability that the teenager has a part time job and plans to attend college?" If that was on your test, would you answer "none of the above" because you know the coincident rate between part time job holders and kids with college aspirations is probably not negligible or would you answer, "about 37%?"