Introduction to Statistics

Introduction to Statistics Syllabus


  • Course Code: Math 241 A

    Transcript:

    Yes. Your transcript will come from the records office at United States University. They are regionally accredited and award semester credits.

    Credits: 4 Semester

    Transfer: 4 year degree applicable

    Your college will require any class you wish to transfer to them to be from a regionally accredited college that awards academic semester or quarter credits.They will also want the course description of the course to match their own. United States University is regionally accredited and issues academic semester credits. Our course description will match or exceed your college's description; thus, your college will most likely accept the course and apply it towards your degree. If you would like pre-approval from your school, please send your counselor or registrar's office the link at the bottom of this page.Your college may be one of the many schools that we are associated with, so check the Associated School link before asking for pre-approval. (K-12 use)

    Enrollment Schedule:

    Enroll any day of the year, and start that same day. Students have five months of access, plus a 30 day extension at the end if needed. Students can finish the self-paced courses as soon as they are able. Most students finish the lower level courses in 4 - 8 weeks. The upper level math classes, such as Calculus and above, usually take students 3-4 months. (Note: The 30-day extension cannot take your total course time six months beyond the date of enrollment. At the end of the six months, we must post a grade with the university.)

    Required Textbook:

    No outside textbook is needed. Our Omega MathTM courses contain all the lessons, homework, solution manuals, quizzes, tests and the final. Our lessons start out with the easiest example, and then moves slowly to the more advanced problems. Between examples, there are interactive problems which make sure the student understands the concepts, as well as enables the student to store the information into long term memory.

    Grading Mode:

    Standard Letter Grade

    Proctored Final: Yes

    Description

    A study of descriptive and inferential statistics and its applications to the fields of economics, business, ecology, psychology, education, mathematics and applied science. Topics are inclusive of, but not limited to, the analysis and classification of data, numerical summary measures, probability, discrete and continuous probability distributions, statistics and their sampling distribution, the Central Limit Theorem, point estimation, confidence intervals, hypothesis testing with one and two samples, correlation and regression, Chi-Test and the F-Distribution, Analysis of Variance, and Nonparametric Tests. Upon completion, students will be able to solve real world problems and use appropriate models for analysis.
    Prerequisite: Intermediate Algebra with a grade of C or better.

    Learning Outcomes

    At the conclusion of this course, students should:

    1. Understand basic statistical techniques.
    2. Understand descriptive statistics, probability, probability distributions and statistical inference.
    3. Use clear and concise procedures for applying statistical methods to problems in the natural sciences.
    4. Understand each concept realizing the correspondence between its language description, statistical representation and geometric representation.
    5. Utilize the computer and/or TI calculator to solve statistical problems.
    6. Demonstrate real-world problem solving skills. Analyze the problem and break it into parts, recognize the concepts applicable to the parts, recognize the relationship between the parts, write the concepts in proper algebraic representations, solve the problem in symbols, interpret the final results.

    Methods of Evaluation:

    Homework quizzes 15%
    Chapter tests 60%
    Final 25%
    (You must get at least 60% on this final in order to pass the class with a C or better.)

    Homework Quizzes: 15%

    Homework assignments are essential in a mathematics course. It is not possible to master the course without a considerable amount of time being devoted to studying the concepts and solving problems. Each lesson contains a set of homework problems, and you are required to do all the odd problems for each section. Work out each problem, and then check the solution manual for a detailed solution. Do not continue to the next problem until you understand your mistake. Once you feel comfortable with the homework set, take the homework quiz for that section. The homework quizzes are revised problems from the homework sets. You may take each quiz twice, and the higher of the two scores is used to calculate your quiz grade. Once you take a quiz, figure out what you did wrong on the problems that you missed and then try the quiz again. It is important to figure what you did wrong before you push forward. If you figure out your errors at this step, you will be less likely to make the same error on the test or the final. The struggle to figure out what you did wrong stores the mathematics into your long-term memory, and aids in building abstract thinking.

    Chapter Tests: 60%

    After you have completed a chapter, and understand everything in the lessons, homework sets and quizzes, take the chapter test. The chapter tests are revised problems from the quizzes. You may take each chapter test twice, and the higher of the two scores is used to calculate your chapter test grade. Once you take a chapter test, figure out what you did wrong on the problems that you missed and then try the chapter test again. It is important to figure what you did wrong before you push forward. If you figure out your errors at this step, you will be less likely to make the same error on the final.

    Proctored Final: 25%

    This course go towards a degree which means it must have a proctored final. Your college is accepting this course because it goes through a regionally accredited university, which tells them the class will have a proctored final, and the 60% rule will apply. Your college will not accept a class from a school that is not regionally accredited, because they know these standards won't be met.

    The final exam must be proctored at college testing center or a Sylvan Learning Center. A valid driver's license or State ID must be shown at the testing center. An expired license or State ID will not be accepted. Use this link to help you find a college testing center or Sylvan Learning center near your home: Proctored Final

    The final exam is a comprehensive final covering all of the chapters of the course. Other than scratch paper, you may view the "Authorized Materials" list for the final exam for each class.

    • Students must obtain a 60% or better on the final exam in order to get a C or better in the class.
    • Students that obtain a grade of an F on the final can receive at most a D in the class. Students that obtain a D on the final can receive at most a C in the class. Students that obtain a C on the final can receive at most a B in the class.

    The 60% rule was set in place to protect the integrity of online math education by requiring a display of competency in exchange for a grade. All schools which are regionally accredited adhere to online standards. Your college is accepting this course because it goes through a regionally accredited university, which tells your college that standards have been met. Your college will not accept a class from a school that is not regionally accredited, because they know the standards won't be met.

    Assessment:

    A 90-100 A Clearly stands out as excellent performance and, exhibits mastery of learning outcomes.
    B 80-89 B Grasps subject matter at a level considered to be good to very good, and exhibits partial mastery of learning outcomes.
    C 70-79 C Demonstrates a satisfactory comprehension of the subject matter, and exhibits sufficient understanding and skills to progress in continued sequential learning.
    D 60-69 D Quality and quantity of work is below average and exhibits only partial understanding and skills to progress in continued sequential learning.
    F 0-59 F Quality and quantity of work is below average and not sufficient to progress.

    Instructional Process: In this course we will explore mathematical concepts, methods and applications from life issues, business and finance, social and environmental issues. Civic and social issues will be used as problems to apply the subject principles. Using the civic, social, and life related examples will help students understand the subject at a deeper level. After an introduction in each section, problems will be solved that start with the easiest examples and move slowly to the more advanced problems with Student Interactive Problems (SIP) in between. The SIPs are important! They give you a chance to slow down and make sure you understand the material. If you get the problem correct, continue on with the next example. If you get the problem wrong, you will be taken to a page that works out the problem in detail. The SIPs play a large part in storing the topics along with their procedures into your long-term memory. Each homework set contains applications for that lesson. These real life applications create a better understanding of math in our world and how it applies to every day life.

    Course Content Menu:

    Chapter 1

    Data Collection and Classification

    Lessons Homework HW Quiz
    1.1   The Basics of Statistics 1.1 1.1
    1.2   Data ClassificationData Classification 1.2 1.2
    1.3   Simple Random Sampling 1.3 1.3
    1.4   Other Sampling Methods 1.4 1.4
    1.5   Sample Bias 1.5 1.5
    Chapter 1 Test  
     

    Chapter 2

    Graphical Displays of Data

    Lessons Homework HW Quiz
    2.1   Organizing Qualitative Data 2.1 2.1
    2.2   Organizing Quantitative Data 2.2 2.2
    2.3   Additional Displays of Quantitative Data 2.3 2.3
    2.4   Shapes of Distributions 2.4 2.4
    2.5   Graphical Displays Using Technology (Optional) 2.5 2.5
    Chapter 2 Test  
     

    Chapter 3

    Numerical Summaries of Data

    Lessons Homework HW Quiz
    3.1   Measures of Central Tendency 3.1 3.1
    3.2   Measures of Dispersion 3.2 3.2
    3.3   Measures of Central Tendency and Dispersion From Grouped Data 3.3 3.3
    3.4   Measures of Relative Standing 3.4 3.4
    3.5   The Five Number Summary and Boxplots 3.5 3.5
    3.6   Numerical Summaries of Data Using Technology (Optional) 3.6 3.6
    Chapter 3 Test  
     

    Chapter 4

    Probability

    Lessons Homework HW Quiz
    4.1   The Basics of Probability 4.1 4.1
    4.2   The Addition and Complement Rule 4.2 4.2
    4.3   Conditional Probability and The Multiplication Rule 4.3 4.3
    4.4   Introduction to Combinatorics 4.4 4.4
    4.5   Probability Using Technology (Optional) 4.5 4.5
    Chapter 4 Test  
     

    Chapter 5

    Discrete Probability Distributions

    Lessons Homework HW Quiz
    5.1   Discrete Random Variables 5.1 5.1
    5.2   Binomial Random Variables 5.2 5.2
    5.3   Other Discrete Random Variables 5.3 5.3
    5.4   Probability Using Technology (Optional) 5.4 5.4
    Chapter 5 Test  
     

    Chapter 6

    Normal Probability Distributions

    Lessons Homework HW Quiz
    6.1   Continuous Random Variables 6.1 6.1
    6.2   Properties of the Normal Distribution 6.2 6.2
    6.3   Probabilities of Normal Random Variables 6.3 6.3
    6.4   Probability Using Technology (Optional) 6.4 6.4
    Chapter 6 Test  
     

    Chapter 7

    Sampling Distributions and the Central Limit Theorem

    Lessons Homework HW Quiz
    7.1   Probability Distribution of the Sample Mean 7.1 7.1
    7.2   Probability Distribution of the Sample Proportion 7.2 7.2
    7.3   The Central Limit Theorem 7.3 7.3
    Chapter 7 Test  
     

    Chapter 8

    Confidence Intervals

    Lessons Homework HW Quiz
    8.1   Confidence Interval for a Population Mean Known 8.1 8.1
    8.2   Confidence Interval for a Population Mean Unknown 8.2 8.2
    8.3   Confidence Intervals for a Population Proportion 8.3 8.3
    8.4   Confidence Intervals for a Population Variance and Standard Deviation 8.4 8.4
    8.5   Confidence Intervals Using Technology (Optional) 8.5 8.5
    Chapter 8 Test  
     

    Chapter 9

    Hypothesis Testing

    Lessons Homework HW Quiz
    9.1   Hypothesis Testing 9.1 9.1
    9.2   Hypothesis Testing For a Population Mean Known 9.2 9.2
    9.3   Hypothesis Testing For a Population Mean Unknown 9.3 9.3
    9.4   Hypothesis Testing For a Population Proportion 9.4 9.4
    9.5   Hypothesis Testing:   Two Population Means 9.5 9.5
    9.6   Hypothesis Testing:   Two Population Proportions 9.6 9.6
    9.7   Hypothesis Testing Using Technology (Optional) 9.7 9.7
    Chapter 9 Test  
     

    Chapter 10

    Linear Regression and Analysis of Variance

    Lessons Homework HW Quiz
    10.1   Scatter Diagrams and Correlation 10.1 10.1
    10.2   Linear Regression 10.2 10.2
    10.3   Testing Population Variance: One and Two Samples 10.3 10.3
    10.4   Analysis of Variance 10.4 10.4
    10.5   Regression and ANOVA Using Technology (Optional) 10.5 10.5
    Chapter 10 Test  
     

    Chapter 11

    Categorical Data Analysis and Nonparametric Statistics

    Lessons Homework HW Quiz
    11.1   Goodness of Fit Test 11.1 11.1
    11.2   Test for Independence and the Homogeneity of Proportions 11.2 11.2
    11.3   The Sign Test 11.3 11.3
    11.4   The Wilcoxon Tests 11.4 11.4
    11.5   The Kruskal-Wallis Test 11.5 11.5
    Chapter 11 Test  
    Final for Introduction to Statistics  

    Time on Task:

    This course is online and your participation at home is imperative. A minimum of 8 - 10 hours per week of study time is required for covering all of the online material to achieve a passing grade. You must set up a regular study schedule. You have five months of access to your online account with a thirty-day extension at the end if needed. If you do not complete the course within this time line, you will need to enroll in a second term.

    Schedule:

    Below is the suggested time table to follow to stay on a 17 week schedule for the course. The following schedule is the minimum number of sections that need to be completed each week if you would like to finish in a regular semester time frame. You do not have to adhere to this schedule. You have five months of access plus a 30 day extension at the end if needed. You can finish the course as soon as you are able.

    Week Complete Sections
    1
    1.1 - 1.4
    2 1.5 - 2.2
    3 2.3 - 2.5
    4 3.1 - 3.3
    5 3.4 - 3.6
    6 4.1 - 4.3
    7 4.4 - 5.1
    8 5.2 - 5.4
    9 6.1 - 6.3
    10 6.4 - 7.2
    11 7.3 - 8.2
    12 8.3 - 8.5
    13 9.1 - 9.3
    14 9.4 - 9.6
    15 9.7 - 10.2
    16 10.3 - 10.5
    17 11.1 - 11.2
    Final Exam

    Conduct Code:

    Code of Ethics:

    Regulations and rules are necessary to implement for classroom as well as online course behavior. Students are expected to practice honesty, integrity and respect at all times. It is the student's responsibility and duty to become acquainted with all provisions of the code below and what constitutes misconduct. Cheating is forbidden of any form will result in an F in the class.

    Respectful communications:

    When contacting Omega Math or Westcott Courses, you agree to be considerate and respectful. Communications from a student which are considered by our staff to be rude, insulting, disrespectful, harassing, or bullying via telephone, email, or otherwise will be considered a disrespectful communication and will result in a formal warning.

    We reserve the right to refuse service. If we receive multiple disrespectful communications from person(s) representing the student, or the student themselves, the student will be excluded from taking future courses at Westcott Courses/Omega Math.

    Grading information and proctored final policies:

    The grading rules are put in place to protect the integrity of online education by stopping grade inflation, which is done by demanding a display of competency in exchange for a grade. By agreeing to the terms of service agreement, you agree to read the 'Grading' Policy from within your account, and the 'Proctored Final Information' page, if applicable. You have 24 hours after your first log-in to notify us if you do not agree to the grading policy and proctored final policy ( if applicable ) outlined in the pages inside of your account, otherwise it is assumed that you agree with the policies. There are no exceptions to these policies, and the pretext of not reading the pages will not be deemed as a reasonable excuse to contest the policies.

    Examples of academic misconduct:

    Cheating: Any form of cheating will result in an F in the class. If there is an associated college attached to the course, that college will be notified of the F due to cheating and they will determine any disciplinary action.

    Any form of collaboration or use of unauthorized materials during a quiz or an exam is forbidden.

    By signing up for a course, you are legally signing a contract that states that the person who is named taking this course is the actual individual doing the course work and all examinations. You also agree that for courses that require proctored testing, that your final will be taken at a college testing center, a Sylvan Learning center, and the individual signed up for this course will be the one taking the test. Failure to do so will be considered a breach of contract.

    Other forms of cheating include receiving or providing un-permitted assistance on an exam or quiz; taking an exam for another student; using unauthorized materials during an exam; altering an exam and submitting it for re-grading; failing to stop working on the exam when the time is up; providing false excuses to postpone due dates; fabricating data or references, claiming that Westcott Courses/Omega Math lost your test and or quiz scores. This includes hiring someone to take the tests and quizzes for you.

    Unauthorized collaboration:

    Working with others on graded course work without specific permission of the instructor, including homework assignments, programs, quizzes and tests, is considered a form of cheating.

    Important Notes:

    This syllabus is subject to change and / or revision during the academic year. Students with documented learning disabilities should notify our office upon enrollment, as well as make sure we let the testing center know extended time is permitted. Valid documentation involves educational testing and a diagnosis from a college, licensed clinical psychologist or psychiatrist.

  • Course Code: None

    Transcript:

    A certificate of completion is issued from Omega Math. This course under the non-credit option does not go through one of our partner universities; thus, a transcript is not included with the course.

    Credits: 0

    Certificate of Completion: Yes

    Transfer:

    If you would like to take this class for personal enrichment, the non-credit course is the exact same class as the credit course; it is just less expensive since it is not sent through our partner university for credit. If you want to transfer the course to your college, you will need to enroll under the semester credit option. If you would like pre-approval from your school, please send your counselor or registrar's office the link to this page. The non-credit courses can also be used to learn the material and then receive credit at a home college using Credit by Examination. (K-12 use)

    Enrollment Schedule:

    Enroll any day of the year, and start that same day. Students have five months of access, plus a 30 day extension at the end if needed. Students can finish the self-paced courses as soon as they are able. Most students finish the lower level courses in 4 - 8 weeks. The upper level math classes, such as Calculus and above, usually take students 3-4 months. (Note: The 30-day extension cannot take your total course time six months beyond the date of enrollment. At the end of the six months, we must post a grade with the university.)

    Required Textbook:

    No outside textbook is needed. Our Omega MathTM courses contain all the lessons, homework, solution manuals, quizzes, tests and the final. Our lessons start out with the easiest example, and then moves slowly to the more advanced problems. Between examples, there are interactive problems which make sure the student understands the concepts, as well as enables the student to store the information into long term memory.

    Grading Mode:

    Standard Letter Grade

    Proctored Final: No

    Description

    A study of descriptive and inferential statistics and its applications to the fields of economics, business, ecology, psychology, education, mathematics and applied science. Topics are inclusive of, but not limited to, the analysis and classification of data, numerical summary measures, probability, discrete and continuous probability distributions, statistics and their sampling distribution, the Central Limit Theorem, point estimation, confidence intervals, hypothesis testing with one and two samples, correlation and regression, Chi-Test and the F-Distribution, Analysis of Variance, and Nonparametric Tests. Upon completion, students will be able to solve real world problems and use appropriate models for analysis.
    Prerequisite: Intermediate Algebra with a grade of C or better.

    Learning Outcomes

    At the conclusion of this course, students should:

    1. Understand basic statistical techniques.
    2. Understand descriptive statistics, probability & probability distributions and statistical inference.
    3. Use clear and concise procedures for applying statistical methods to problems in the natural sciences.
    4. Understand each concept realizing the correspondence between its language description, statistical representation and geometric representation.
    5. Utilize the computer and/or TI calculator to solve statistical problems.
    6. Demonstrate real-world problem solving skills: analyze the problem and break it into parts, recognize the concepts applicable to the parts, recognize the relationship between the parts, write the concepts in proper algebraic representations, solve the problem in symbols, interpret the final results.

    Methods of Evaluation:

    Homework quizzes 15%
    Chapter tests 60%
    Final 25%
    (You must get at least 60% on this final in order to pass the class with a C or better.)

    Homework Quizzes: 15%

    Homework assignments are essential in a mathematics course. It is not possible to master the course without a considerable amount of time being devoted to studying the concepts and solving problems. Each lesson contains a set of homework problems, and you are required to do all the odd problems for each section. Work out each problem, and then check the solution manual for a detailed solution. Do not continue to the next problem until you understand your mistake. Once you feel comfortable with the homework set, take the homework quiz for that section. The homework quizzes are revised problems from the homework sets. You may take each quiz twice, and the higher of the two scores is used to calculate your quiz grade. Once you take a quiz, figure out what you did wrong on the problems that you missed and then try the quiz again. It is important to figure what you did wrong before you push forward. If you figure out your errors at this step, you will be less likely to make the same error on the test or the final. The struggle to figure out what you did wrong stores the mathematics into your long-term memory, and aids in building abstract thinking.

    Chapter Tests: 60%

    After you have completed a chapter, and understand everything in the lessons, homework sets and quizzes, take the chapter test. The chapter tests are revised problems from the quizzes. You may take each chapter test twice, and the higher of the two scores is used to calculate your chapter test grade. Once you take a chapter test, figure out what you did wrong on the problems that you missed and then try the chapter test again. It is important to figure what you did wrong before you push forward. If you figure out your errors at this step, you will be less likely to make the same error on the final.

    Assessment:

    A 90-100 A Clearly stands out as excellent performance and, exhibits mastery of learning outcomes.
    B 80-89 B Grasps subject matter at a level considered to be good to very good, and exhibits partial mastery of learning outcomes.
    C 70-79 C Demonstrates a satisfactory comprehension of the subject matter, and exhibits sufficient understanding and skills to progress in continued sequential learning.
    D 60-69 D Quality and quantity of work is below average and exhibits only partial understanding and skills to progress in continued sequential learning.
    F 0-59 F Quality and quantity of work is below average and not sufficient to progress.

    Instructional Process: In this course we will explore mathematical concepts, methods and applications from life issues, business and finance, social and environmental issues. Civic and social issues will be used as problems to apply the subject principles. Using the civic, social, and life related examples will help students understand the subject at a deeper level. After an introduction in each section, problems will be solved that start with the easiest examples and move slowly to the more advanced problems with Student Interactive Problems (SIP) in between. The SIPs are important! They give you a chance to slow down and make sure you understand the material. If you get the problem correct, continue on with the next example. If you get the problem wrong, you will be taken to a page that works out the problem in detail. The SIPs play a large part in storing the topics along with their procedures into your long-term memory. Each homework set contains applications for that lesson. These real life applications create a better understanding of math in our world and how it applies to every day life.

    Course Content Menu:

    Chapter 1

    Data Collection and Classification

    Lessons Homework HW Quiz
    1.1   The Basics of Statistics 1.1 1.1
    1.2   Data ClassificationData Classification 1.2 1.2
    1.3   Simple Random Sampling 1.3 1.3
    1.4   Other Sampling Methods 1.4 1.4
    1.5   Sample Bias 1.5 1.5
    Chapter 1 Test  
     

    Chapter 2

    Graphical Displays of Data

    Lessons Homework HW Quiz
    2.1   Organizing Qualitative Data 2.1 2.1
    2.2   Organizing Quantitative Data 2.2 2.2
    2.3   Additional Displays of Quantitative Data 2.3 2.3
    2.4   Shapes of Distributions 2.4 2.4
    2.5   Graphical Displays Using Technology (Optional) 2.5 2.5
    Chapter 2 Test  
     

    Chapter 3

    Numerical Summaries of Data

    Lessons Homework HW Quiz
    3.1   Measures of Central Tendency 3.1 3.1
    3.2   Measures of Dispersion 3.2 3.2
    3.3   Measures of Central Tendency and Dispersion From Grouped Data 3.3 3.3
    3.4   Measures of Relative Standing 3.4 3.4
    3.5   The Five Number Summary and Boxplots 3.5 3.5
    3.6   Numerical Summaries of Data Using Technology (Optional) 3.6 3.6
    Chapter 3 Test  
     

    Chapter 4

    Probability

    Lessons Homework HW Quiz
    4.1   The Basics of Probability 4.1 4.1
    4.2   The Addition and Complement Rule 4.2 4.2
    4.3   Conditional Probability and The Multiplication Rule 4.3 4.3
    4.4   Introduction to Combinatorics 4.4 4.4
    4.5   Probability Using Technology (Optional) 4.5 4.5
    Chapter 4 Test  
     

    Chapter 5

    Discrete Probability Distributions

    Lessons Homework HW Quiz
    5.1   Discrete Random Variables 5.1 5.1
    5.2   Binomial Random Variables 5.2 5.2
    5.3   Other Discrete Random Variables 5.3 5.3
    5.4   Probability Using Technology (Optional) 5.4 5.4
    Chapter 5 Test  
     

    Chapter 6

    Normal Probability Distributions

    Lessons Homework HW Quiz
    6.1   Continuous Random Variables 6.1 6.1
    6.2   Properties of the Normal Distribution 6.2 6.2
    6.3   Probabilities of Normal Random Variables 6.3 6.3
    6.4   Probability Using Technology (Optional) 6.4 6.4
    Chapter 6 Test  
     

    Chapter 7

    Sampling Distributions and the Central Limit Theorem

    Lessons Homework HW Quiz
    7.1   Probability Distribution of the Sample Mean 7.1 7.1
    7.2   Probability Distribution of the Sample Proportion 7.2 7.2
    7.3   The Central Limit Theorem 7.3 7.3
    Chapter 7 Test  
     

    Chapter 8

    Confidence Intervals

    Lessons Homework HW Quiz
    8.1   Confidence Interval for a Population Mean Known 8.1 8.1
    8.2   Confidence Interval for a Population Mean Unknown 8.2 8.2
    8.3   Confidence Intervals for a Population Proportion 8.3 8.3
    8.4   Confidence Intervals for a Population Variance and Standard Deviation 8.4 8.4
    8.5   Confidence Intervals Using Technology (Optional) 8.5 8.5
    Chapter 8 Test  
     

    Chapter 9

    Hypothesis Testing

    Lessons Homework HW Quiz
    9.1   Hypothesis Testing 9.1 9.1
    9.2   Hypothesis Testing For a Population Mean Known 9.2 9.2
    9.3   Hypothesis Testing For a Population Mean Unknown 9.3 9.3
    9.4   Hypothesis Testing For a Population Proportion 9.4 9.4
    9.5   Hypothesis Testing:   Two Population Means 9.5 9.5
    9.6   Hypothesis Testing:   Two Population Proportions 9.6 9.6
    9.7   Hypothesis Testing Using Technology (Optional) 9.7 9.7
    Chapter 9 Test  
     

    Chapter 10

    Linear Regression and Analysis of Variance

    Lessons Homework HW Quiz
    10.1   Scatter Diagrams and Correlation 10.1 10.1
    10.2   Linear Regression 10.2 10.2
    10.3   Testing Population Variance: One and Two Samples 10.3 10.3
    10.4   Analysis of Variance 10.4 10.4
    10.5   Regression and ANOVA Using Technology (Optional) 10.5 10.5
    Chapter 10 Test  
     

    Chapter 11

    Categorical Data Analysis and Nonparametric Statistics

    Lessons Homework HW Quiz
    11.1   Goodness of Fit Test 11.1 11.1
    11.2   Test for Independence and the Homogeneity of Proportions 11.2 11.2
    11.3   The Sign Test 11.3 11.3
    11.4   The Wilcoxon Tests 11.4 11.4
    11.5   The Kruskal-Wallis Test 11.5 11.5
    Chapter 11 Test  
    Final for Introduction to Statistics  

    Time on Task:

    This course is online and your participation at home is imperative. A minimum of 8 - 10 hours per week of study time is required for covering all of the online material to achieve a passing grade. You must set up a regular study schedule. You have five months of access to your online account with a thirty-day extension at the end if needed. If you do not complete the course within this time line, you will need to enroll in a second term.

    Schedule:

    Below is the suggested time table to follow to stay on a 17 week schedule for the course. The following schedule is the minimum number of sections that need to be completed each week if you would like to finish in a regular semester time frame. You do not have to adhere to this schedule. You have five months of access plus a 30 day extension at the end if needed. You can finish the course as soon as you are able.

    Week Complete Sections
    1
    1.1 - 1.4
    2 1.5 - 2.2
    3 2.3 - 2.5
    4 3.1 - 3.3
    5 3.4 - 3.6
    6 4.1 - 4.3
    7 4.4 - 5.1
    8 5.2 - 5.4
    9 6.1 - 6.3
    10 6.4 - 7.2
    11 7.3 - 8.2
    12 8.3 - 8.5
    13 9.1 - 9.3
    14 9.4 - 9.6
    15 9.7 - 10.2
    16 10.3 - 10.5
    17 11.1 - 11.2
    Final Exam

    Conduct Code:

    Code of Ethics:

    Regulations and rules are necessary to implement for classroom as well as online course behavior. Students are expected to practice honesty, integrity and respect at all times. It is the student's responsibility and duty to become acquainted with all provisions of the code below and what constitutes misconduct. Cheating is forbidden of any form will result in an F in the class.

    Respectful communications:

    When contacting Omega Math or Westcott Courses, you agree to be considerate and respectful. Communications from a student which are considered by our staff to be rude, insulting, disrespectful, harassing, or bullying via telephone, email, or otherwise will be considered a disrespectful communication and will result in a formal warning.

    We reserve the right to refuse service. If we receive multiple disrespectful communications from person(s) representing the student, or the student themselves, the student will be excluded from taking future courses at Westcott Courses/Omega Math.

    Grading information and proctored final policies:

    The grading rules are put in place to protect the integrity of online education by stopping grade inflation, which is done by demanding a display of competency in exchange for a grade. By agreeing to the terms of service agreement, you agree to read the 'Grading' Policy from within your account, and the 'Proctored Final Information' page, if applicable. You have 24 hours after your first log-in to notify us if you do not agree to the grading policy and proctored final policy ( if applicable ) outlined in the pages inside of your account, otherwise it is assumed that you agree with the policies. There are no exceptions to these policies, and the pretext of not reading the pages will not be deemed as a reasonable excuse to contest the policies.

    Examples of academic misconduct:

    Cheating: Any form of cheating will result in an F in the class. If there is an associated college attached to the course, that college will be notified of the F due to cheating and they will determine any disciplinary action.

    Any form of collaboration or use of unauthorized materials during a quiz or an exam is forbidden.

    By signing up for a course, you are legally signing a contract that states that the person who is named taking this course is the actual individual doing the course work and all examinations. You also agree that for courses that require proctored testing, that your final will be taken at a college testing center, a Sylvan Learning center, and the individual signed up for this course will be the one taking the test. Failure to do so will be considered a breach of contract.

    Other forms of cheating include receiving or providing un-permitted assistance on an exam or quiz; taking an exam for another student; using unauthorized materials during an exam; altering an exam and submitting it for re-grading; failing to stop working on the exam when the time is up; providing false excuses to postpone due dates; fabricating data or references, claiming that Westcott Courses/Omega Math lost your test and or quiz scores. This includes hiring someone to take the tests and quizzes for you.

    Unauthorized collaboration:

    Working with others on graded course work without specific permission of the instructor, including homework assignments, programs, quizzes and tests, is considered a form of cheating.

    Important Notes:

    This syllabus is subject to change and / or revision during the academic year. Students with documented learning disabilities should notify our office upon enrollment, as well as make sure we let the testing center know extended time is permitted. Valid documentation involves educational testing and a diagnosis from a college, licensed clinical psychologist or psychiatrist.