Download presentation

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Published byAnn Elman Modified over 4 years ago

1
Christopher Dougherty EC220 - Introduction to econometrics (review chapter) Slideshow: exercise r.10 and r.12 Original citation: Dougherty, C. (2012) EC220 - Introduction to econometrics (review chapter). [Teaching Resource] © 2012 The Author This version available at: http://learningresources.lse.ac.uk/141/http://learningresources.lse.ac.uk/141/ Available in LSE Learning Resources Online: May 2012 This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 License. This license allows the user to remix, tweak, and build upon the work even for commercial purposes, as long as the user credits the author and licenses their new creations under the identical terms. http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ http://learningresources.lse.ac.uk/

2
R.10Calculate the population variance and standard deviation of X as defined in Exercise R.2 using the definition given by equation (R.8). R.12Using equation (R.9), find the variance of the random variable X defined in Exercise R.2 and show that the answer is the same as that obtained in Exercise R.10. (Note: You have already calculated m in Exercise R.4 and E(X 2 ) in Exercise R.7.) 1 EXERCISES R.10 AND R.12

3
R.10Calculate the population variance and standard deviation of X as defined in Exercise R.2 using the definition given by equation (R.8). R.12Using equation (R.9), find the variance of the random variable X defined in Exercise R.2 and show that the answer is the same as that obtained in Exercise R.10. (Note: You have already calculated m in Exercise R.4 and E(X 2 ) in Exercise R.7.) 2 EXERCISES R.10 AND R.12 We will start with Exercise R.10.

4
Population variance of X EXERCISES R.10 AND R.12 The expected value of the squared deviation is known as the population variance of X. It is a measure of the dispersion of the distribution of X about its population mean. 3

5
EXERCISES R.10 AND R.12 In Exercise R.4 we found that X had the probability distribution shown above. 4 x i p i x i – (x i – ) 2 (x i – ) 2 p i 11/36–3.472212.0562 0.3349 23/36–2.47226.11180.5093 35/36–1.47222.16740.3010 47/36–0.47220.22300.0434 59/360.52780.27860.0697 611/361.52782.33420.7132 1.9715

6
EXERCISES R.10 AND R.12 5 x i p i x i – (x i – ) 2 (x i – ) 2 p i 11/36–3.472212.0562 0.3349 23/36–2.47226.11180.5093 35/36–1.47222.16740.3010 47/36–0.47220.22300.0434 59/360.52780.27860.0697 611/361.52782.33420.7132 1.9715 To calculate the population variance, we first calculate the deviations of the possible values of X about its population mean.

7
EXERCISES R.10 AND R.12 In Exercise R.4 we saw that the population mean of X was 161/36, that is, 4.47 to two decimal places. To minimize rounding error in our working, we will take it to four decimal places. 6 x i p i x i – (x i – ) 2 (x i – ) 2 p i 11/36–3.472212.0562 0.3349 23/36–2.47226.11180.5093 35/36–1.47222.16740.3010 47/36–0.47220.22300.0434 59/360.52780.27860.0697 611/361.52782.33420.7132 1.9715

8
EXERCISES R.10 AND R.12 When X is equal to 1, the deviation is –3.4722. 7 x i p i x i – (x i – ) 2 (x i – ) 2 p i 11/36–3.472212.0562 0.3349 23/36–2.47226.11180.5093 35/36–1.47222.16740.3010 47/36–0.47220.22300.0434 59/360.52780.27860.0697 611/361.52782.33420.7132 1.9715

9
8 EXERCISES R.10 AND R.12 Similarly for the other possible values. x i p i x i – (x i – ) 2 (x i – ) 2 p i 11/36–3.472212.0562 0.3349 23/36–2.47226.11180.5093 35/36–1.47222.16740.3010 47/36–0.47220.22300.0434 59/360.52780.27860.0697 611/361.52782.33420.7132 1.9715

10
9 EXERCISES R.10 AND R.12 Next we need a column giving the squared deviations. When X is equal to 1, the squared deviation is 12.0562. x i p i x i – (x i – ) 2 (x i – ) 2 p i 11/36–3.472212.0562 0.3349 23/36–2.47226.11180.5093 35/36–1.47222.16740.3010 47/36–0.47220.22300.0434 59/360.52780.27860.0697 611/361.52782.33420.7132 1.9715

11
10 EXERCISES R.10 AND R.12 Similarly for the other values of X. x i p i x i – (x i – ) 2 (x i – ) 2 p i 11/36–3.472212.0562 0.3349 23/36–2.47226.11180.5093 35/36–1.47222.16740.3010 47/36–0.47220.22300.0434 59/360.52780.27860.0697 611/361.52782.33420.7132 1.9715

12
11 EXERCISES R.10 AND R.12 x i p i x i – (x i – ) 2 (x i – ) 2 p i 11/36–3.472212.0562 0.3349 23/36–2.47226.11180.5093 35/36–1.47222.16740.3010 47/36–0.47220.22300.0434 59/360.52780.27860.0697 611/361.52782.33420.7132 1.9715 Now we start weighting the squared deviations by the corresponding probabilities. What do you think the weighted average will be? Have a guess.

13
12 EXERCISES R.10 AND R.12 A reason for making an initial guess is that it may help you to identify an arithmetical error, if you make one. If the initial guess and the outcome are very different, that is a warning. x i p i x i – (x i – ) 2 (x i – ) 2 p i 11/36–3.472212.0562 0.3349 23/36–2.47226.11180.5093 35/36–1.47222.16740.3010 47/36–0.47220.22300.0434 59/360.52780.27860.0697 611/361.52782.33420.7132 1.9715

14
13 EXERCISES R.10 AND R.12 We calculate all the other weighted squared deviations. x i p i x i – (x i – ) 2 (x i – ) 2 p i 11/36–3.472212.0562 0.3349 23/36–2.47226.11180.5093 35/36–1.47222.16740.3010 47/36–0.47220.22300.0434 59/360.52780.27860.0697 611/361.52782.33420.7132 1.9715

15
The sum is the population variance of X. 14 EXERCISES R.10 AND R.12 x i p i x i – (x i – ) 2 (x i – ) 2 p i 11/36–3.472212.0562 0.3349 23/36–2.47226.11180.5093 35/36–1.47222.16740.3010 47/36–0.47220.22300.0434 59/360.52780.27860.0697 611/361.52782.33420.7132 1.9715

16
x i p i x i – (x i – ) 2 (x i – ) 2 p i 11/36–3.472212.0562 0.3349 23/36–2.47226.11180.5093 35/36–1.47222.16740.3010 47/36–0.47220.22300.0434 59/360.52780.27860.0697 611/361.52782.33420.7132 1.9715 The standard deviation of X is the square root of its population variance, in this example 1.4041. 15 EXERCISES R.10 AND R.12

17
16 Now for Exercise R.12. R.10Calculate the population variance and standard deviation of X as defined in Exercise R.2 using the definition given by equation (R.8). R.12Using equation (R.9), find the variance of the random variable X defined in Exercise R.2 and show that the answer is the same as that obtained in Exercise R.10. (Note: You have already calculated m in Exercise R.4 and E(X 2 ) in Exercise R.7.)

18
EXERCISES R.10 AND R.12 In Exercise R.7 we showed that E(X 2 ) was 791/36, which is 21.97 to two decimal places. To minimize rounding error, we will take it to four decimal places, 21.9722, in our working. 17

19
EXERCISES R.10 AND R.12 We have already seen that = E(X) = 4.4722. 18

20
EXERCISES R.10 AND R.12 Hence, using the alternative expression, we find that the population variance is 1.9716. Apart from rounding error affecting the last digit, this is the same as in Exercise R.10 (1.9715). 19

21
Copyright Christopher Dougherty 1999–2006. This slideshow may be freely copied for personal use. 26.08.06

Similar presentations

OK

Christopher Dougherty EC220 - Introduction to econometrics (review chapter) Slideshow: exercise r.19 Original citation: Dougherty, C. (2012) EC220 - Introduction.

Christopher Dougherty EC220 - Introduction to econometrics (review chapter) Slideshow: exercise r.19 Original citation: Dougherty, C. (2012) EC220 - Introduction.

© 2019 SlidePlayer.com Inc.

All rights reserved.

To make this website work, we log user data and share it with processors. To use this website, you must agree to our Privacy Policy, including cookie policy.

Ads by Google