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1. “A crucial question that one would ask using the theory is; given a pair of activities that a
person enjoys doing, which is more likely to make the individual happy in a specified
time?” If the mind is nothing but the brain here, then what would make someone happy is
nothing but certain neurons firing. Do you think that what makes someone happy is
nothing but their neurons firing? One problems associated with this view is the idea that
it is commits to “reductionism,” which is the view X is nothing but Y, or in this case, the
mind is nothing but the brain. Do you agree with this approach? 75+ words with apa
citations.
2. Do you think a learner studying day in and day out can be considered a logical behavior
because he/she does not want to fail this exam? 75+ words with apa citations.
3. I would love to hear more of your thoughts on War elephants related to western
civilization. Which period are you most interested in studying? 75+ words with
apa citations.
4.
Thinking about making connections from the past to the present, did you
notice any similarities between what you learned about the Romans to
our modern-day society? 75+ words with apa citations.
Scholars call it the “nuclear” family because the parents and children are considered the
“nucleus” of the family unit. Family is considered fundamental and central to all social life.
What implications would this have for healthcare? 75+ words with apa citations.
6. How does everyone feel the overturning of Roe v. Wade will impact the American
family? Please explain with an intersectional approach. 75+ words with apa citations.
7. Math – see attachment wk 9 math
5.
WEEK 9: STATISTICS EXTRA CREDIT: CENTRAL LIMIT THEOREM
1. Save the File with your Name in it, ie 220_W9EC_TEyster.docx
2. Make sure it is a Word Doc or PDF file to ensure readability.
3. Answer all parts in complete sentences and show all work or explain how you got the values.
Student Learning Outcomes
• The student will demonstrate and compare properties of the central limit theorem.
Data to be used is randomly selected from: femur lengths of male patients:
https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC6177158/
Thiesen, D. M., Prange, F., Berger-Groch, J., Ntalos, D., Petersik, A., Hofstätter, B., Rueger, J. M., Klatte, T. O., &
Hartel, M. J. (2018). Femoral antecurvation-A 3D CT Analysis of 1232 adult femurs. PloS one, 13(10), e0204961.
https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0204961
Background Information
The Central Limit Theorem is similar to the Law of Large Numbers. The more samples we take from our
sample or the population, the closer our sample resembles a Normal Distribution. When we look at means of
samples, it happens even more quickly! In this lab we are looking at 30 values at a time. While the data is being
pulled from a larger set, this randomization for the initial set allows for a better change in situation each time.
The data you will be using is randomized from 90 values.
The sets are:
Set C1
A random set of 30 individual data values from the original list of 197 values.
Set C5
A random set of 30 means of groups of 5 data values from the original list of 197
values.
(i.e. The mean is calculated for a set of 5 randomly selected data values. This is
repeated 30 times and those means become your list.)
Set C20
Random set of 30 means of groups of 20 data values from the original list of 197
values.
(i.e. The mean is calculated for a set of 20 randomly selected data values. This is
repeated 30 times and those means become your list.)
Instructions
The Desmos site below is set up to do all the randomization and calculations
for you. Turn off and on the different graphs as needed to see what is
happening and to take the individual screenshots for each set.
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/oyvo0cokst
Click the crossed lines button at the top left a few times to see how the histogram, mean, and
standard deviation change with each randomization, size, and type of sample. You can also
change colors with the gear icon.
After you have done this a few times, copy the link to your individualized set of data
What is the link to your work in
Desmos? (Use the button that looks
like this:
, not the web address)
On the next page, insert an image of each of the individual histograms, with the values for the
corresponding means and standard deviations, below so it is easier to discuss. Make sure to
show one and only one histogram per exported image.
To export an image of your histogram, follow these instructions.
Histogram
Mean
Set C1
Standard
Deviation
Histogram
Mean
Set C5
Standard
Deviation
Histogram
Mean
Set C20
Standard
Deviation
Discussion Questions:
(For each one, use one to two complete sentences to explain what happened.)
How did the shape of the distribution
of the data change, as size of the
averaged set changed?
How did the mean change, as size of
the averaged set changed?
How did the standard deviation
change, as size of the averaged set
changed?

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