Hypothesis | Definition of Hypothesis by Merriam …
What Are Examples of a Hypothesis? - ThoughtCo
I have a question about my accounting case study.
There is a question in my case study: explain the main feature of the regression analysis output and, making use of output, explain the relevance to cost estimation of each of the following: correlation coefficient, R square, standard error, 95% confidence limits and residuals.
As this is a first time that I solve a case study, I do not know how to explain this by words and from which perspective to explain this.
Thanks in advance.
Statistical hypothesis testing - Wikipedia
Thanks for your response. I was trying to word it for beginning statistics students who don’t have a clue what variance on a regression line means. In other words, in simple terms. I do agree that the wording as it is may be misleading. I think it would be better stated as “The coefficient of determination gives you an idea of how many points fall on the regression line.“ For example, if ALL the points WERE on the line, that would have a perfect coefficient of determination, right? And if the dots were scattered to the wind (with respect to the line), then there would be an insignificant CoD.
WAR HYPHOTHESIS – Swapnil Thapaliya
Again, Martin's instincts told him that there was something amisswith this textbook explanation. The phytoplankton in the HNLC zonesbehaved as they did in areas of the ocean where the levels of thestandard nutrients were low. He was sure there was something else thatcaused the absence of phytoplankton in these areas other than lownitrogen or phosphorus levels. In the 1930s, Joseph Hart, an Englishscientist, speculated that these HNLC areas might be due to an irondeficiency. Though iron is typically not a key ingredient inphytoplankton growth, they do need some to grow.
9. Hypothesis Testing - Sacramento State
It was also through his work in VERTEX that Martin came to the ironhypothesis for which he is so well known. While examining the growthlevels of phytoplankton in the Earth's oceans, Martin decided to revisitone of the oldest, greatest mysteries of oceanography concerning thedesolate zones. Formally dubbed HNLC (high-nutrient, low-chlorophyll)zones, these enormous tracts of water in the sub-arctic North Pacific,the equatorial Pacific, and the Antarctic Ocean contain very littlephytoplankton, or for that matter any other type of marine life, despitehigh levels of nutrients. Lacking a solid explanation, most scientistsbelieved that hungry zooplankton populations kept burgeoningphytoplankton levels low.