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**Department of Public Health**

Welcome to the Department of Public Health

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**Biostatistics 1 Course instructor: Dr. JMA Hannan**

Class hours: Monay 6:00 pm – 9.00 pm Cell:

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**How to do well in this class?**

Forget about your previous failure. Attend lectures and take notes. * Effort = Result. Read the syllabus. Read exam questions carefully. Answer all parts of a given question. Turn assignments in on time Ask if you have questions.

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**General Policy Examination Marks Total marks 100 Midterm 1 20%**

Final exam % Class tests 10% Assignment 5% Class participation 5% Total marks

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**Grading Policy Numerical Scores Letter Grade 93 and above A 90 – 92 A-**

<60 F (Fail) If you are absent in 3 consecutive classes you will be given “F”

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**Topics Lecture 4 : One way ANOVA**

Lecture 1 : Introduction to Biostatistics – scope of Biostatistics in biology and medical sciences. Data & presentation, Mean, Median and Mode; Rang, Standard Deviation, Standard error and Coefficient of variation. Lecture 2: Normal distribution , Test of hypothesis Lecture 3 : z-test, t-test Lecture 4 : One way ANOVA 1st Midterm Exam (July , 2008) Lecture 5 : Post Hoc tests (Bonferroni, Duncan, Dunnet, LSD, Tukey test), Repeated measure ANOVA Lecture 6: Mann-whitney, Wilcoxon rank test & Kruskal-Wallis test (Tukey test) Lecture 7: Chi-square test, Relative risk, Odds ratio Lecture 8: Simple Correlation & Rank Correlation Lecture 9: Regression analysis. Lecture 10-12: Introduction to SPSS and analysis of data using SPSS. Lecture 13 - : Review class Final Exam (September 10 – 15, 2008)

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**Objective of this course**

To develop and understand the fundamental concepts of statistics. To be knowledgeable about different application of statistical methods in the MPH context. To enable students to conduct statistical analyses via a user friendly software package like SPSS and to correctly interpret the output. To be capable to correctly analyze simple data sets and to report the results in a precise and concise way.

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**Textbook and reference books**

Text Book of Medical & Pharmaceutical Statistics – Dr JMA Hannan Biostatistics : A Foundation for Analysis in the Health Science, by Wayne W. Daniel. Medical Statistics by Michael J. Campbell, David Machin.

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**STATISTICS - HISTORICAL PERSPECTIVES**

Statistics seems to be derived from Latin word ‘Status’ or Italian word ‘Statista’ or German word ‘Statistik’ or French word ‘Statistique’ which all meaning ‘political state’. In ancient time the king used to collect information about total population, land, wealth, soldiers of the country and thus statistics served as an index of a country’s overall condition. In olden days, statistics was regarded as ‘the science of kings’.

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**Pascal STATISTICS - HISTORICAL PERSPECTIVES**

In mid 17th century, the theoretical development in modern statistics came with the introduction of ‘Theory of Probability’ and ‘Theory of Games and Chances’. Gambling, in the form of games of chance, led to this theory of probability being originated by the French mathematician Pascal ( ). Pascal

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**STATISTICS - HISTORY PERSPECTIVES**

Francis Galton ( ) introduced the concept of regression line. Galton and his friend Karl Pearson later introduced correlation analysis and chai- square test which play an important role in modern theory of statistics. W.S. Gosset ( ), student of Karl Pearson, introduced ‘Student t-test’ is the basic tool of statistical analysis. F. Galton Karl Pearson W.S. Gosset

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**STATISTICS - HISTORY PERSPECTIVES**

Sir R.A. Fisher ( ), known as the father of statistics, introduced a number of statistical procedures such as Analysis of Variance (ANOVA) and design of experiments and so on. R.A. Fisher

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**Statistics is the science of collection organization presentation **

DEFINITION OF STATISTICS Croxton and Cowden have given a very simple and concise definition of statistics. Statistics is the science of collection organization presentation analysis and interpretation of data

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**DEFINITION OF BIOSTATISTICS**

BIOSTATISTICS is derived from Greek word Bios (Life) & Metron (Measure). Thus biostatistics is the term used when tools of statistics are applied to the data that derived from biological and medical science. Biostatistics is the science of Collection Organization Presentation analysis and interpretation of data that is derived from biological sciences such as medicine.

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Why use Statistics? Simplifies complexity Helps to compare

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**In Medicine APPLICATION OF OF BIOSTATISTICS**

The concepts of statistics may be applied to a number of fields that include public health, pharmaceutical company, business, psychology, agriculture etc. In Medicine In the field of medicine, statistical methods are used to evaluate effectiveness of a new drug and method of treatment. A drug is given to animal or human to explore whether the changes produced by the drug are due to the action of drug or by chance, or to compare the action of two or more different drugs or different dosages of the same drug are studied using statistical methods. To find an association between disease and risk factors such as myocardial infarction (MI) and alcohol intake, we need the help of statistics. To define the normal range/limit of physiological and biochemical parameters for example: the average systolic blood pressure is 120 mmgHg or random blood glucose level is 6.7mmol/l but upto what limits it may be normal on either side of average which may be established with appropriate statistical technique.

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**APPLICATION OF OF BIOSTATISTICS**

Continuation…….. APPLICATION OF OF BIOSTATISTICS In Community Medicine and Public Health In epidemiological studies – the role of causative factors is statistically tested. For example, deficiency of iodine as an important cause of goiter in a community is confirmed only after comparing the incidence of goiter cases before and after giving iodized salt. To test usefulness of vaccines in the field – percentage of attacks or deaths among the vaccinated subjects is compared with that among unvaccinated ones to find whether the difference observed is statistically significant. Statistics play an important role in many decisions –making processes in public health like: What factors increase the risk that an individual will develop coronary hart disease? To address these issues and others, we rely on the methods of bio-statistics.

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**What is data? It is the outcome of facts (sex, occupation),**

The raw material of statistics is data. We may define data as numbers or observations usually obtained by some process of counting or measurement. It is the outcome of facts (sex, occupation), events (birth, death, disease) measurements (height, weight) About many individual i.e. when these happens for number of people then it becomes data e.g. Sex: male/female, Birth: live birth/still birth Death: cause/age/sex Occupation: teacher/physician/labor etc

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**Types of data 1. Qualitative data Nominal data Rank data**

2. Numerical or Quantitative Discrete data Continuous data

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**Qualitative Data Nominal data are data that one can name.**

They are not measured but simply counted. They often consist of unordered ‘either-or’ type observations, for example: Dead or Alive; Male or Female; Cured or Not Cured; pregnant or Not pregnant

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**Qualitative Data Ranked Data**

If there are more than two categories of classification it may be possible to order them in some way. For example, after treatment a patient may be either improved, the same or worse; a woman may never have conceived, conceived but spontaneously aborted, or give birth to a live infant. In some situations we have a group of observations that are first arranged from highest to lowest according to magnitude and then assigned numbers correspond to each observation’s place in the sequence. This type of data is known as ranked data.

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**Numerical/Quantitative data**

Discrete Data Such data consist of counts which are only isolated points. Example may be the number of deaths in a hospital per year. Continuous Data Such data are measurement that can, in theory at least, take any value within a given range. Example: Diastolic blood pressure, which is continuous, is converted into hypertension and normotension.

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**Collection of data Interviewing or enumeration Questionnaire**

Experiments Data from Physiology, Pharmacolgy and clinical pathology lab, hospital ward, fundamental research etc 4. Surveys Data of incidence/prevalence of health or disease situation in a community such as incidence of malaria or prevalence of leprosy etc 5. Records Records are maintained as a routine in register or books over along period of time for still birth, death etc. Data are collected from these records.

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**Methods of presentation of data**

Every study or experiment yields a set of data. Its size can range from a few measurements to many thousands of observations. The principal object of data presentation, whether tabular or graphical, is to convey the essential features of the study to any reader of the final publication. Tabulation of data Diagrammatic presentation

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**Objectives of tabulation:**

Tabulation of data A statistical table is a systematic organisation of data in columns and rows in accordance with some characteristics. Tabulation is the process of presenting data in tables. Objectives of tabulation: To clarify the object of investigation. To simplify complex data. To facilitate comparison

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**Rules for Tabulation of data**

Construction of a good statistical table is a specialized art and requires great skill, experience and common sense. The table should be simple and compact All title, subtitle, caption etc should be arrange in a systemic manner. The unit of measurement should be clearly defined in the table. A table should be complete and self-explanatory. A table should be attractive to draw attention of readers. Accurate statistical analysis should be done. Abbreviation should be avoided If units of measurements are involved, such as mg/100 ml for the serum cholesterol levels should be specified.

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**Number & Title of the table Row Heading Caption Total**

Parts of tabulation Table number Title Caption Headings of columns and rows Body of the table Foot-note Number & Title of the table Row Heading Caption Total Col. Heading Row sub heading Body

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**The following Table Shows the consumption per person among adolescent boys**

Year Number of cigarettes consumption per adolescent boy 1996 654 1997 700 1998 900 1999 1200 2000 1500 2001 1350

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**Example: Tabulation of data**

Table 2: Effects of propranolol on blood pressure in human Group Blood pressure Systolic BP Diastolic BP MAP Control (n=10) 210±40 100±24 74±29 Propranolol treated (n=20) 120±30 65±20 60±23 t/p value (upaired t-test) Control vs propranolol 4.23/0.01 3.12/0.02 2.13/0.05 Data are presented as mean±SD. Unpaired t-test was done as the test of significance. *p<0.05, **p<0.01.

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**Graphical presentation of data**

A diagram is a visual form for presentation of data. Complicated data through a diagram or graph can easily be understood. It is convincing to the eye and mind. Importance of diagrams: They are attractive and impressive. They save time and labour to understand They make data simple. They make comparison easy They provide more information than table

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Types of diagram Line diagram. bar diagram (simple & multiple) Pie diagram Histogram Scatter

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Line Diagram

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**Fig: AUC and Glycemic index of diabetic food in rats.**

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**Bar Diagram showing Number of cigarettes consumption per adolescent boy**

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**Fig: AUC and Glycemic index of diabetic food in rats.**

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**Pie Diagram for Current Contraceptive Use in Bangladesh(BDHS 2004)**

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**SUMMARIZING DATA: Measures of location**

A measure of location or central tendency or average is a single value used to represent a set of data. Objective of average: 1. To get single value that represent the entire data. 2. To facilitate comparison between groups of data of similar nature. Important measures of central tendency are: Mean Median Mode

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**Mean Mean = sum of all the observation values ÷ number of observations**

The mean of ‘n’ observations is given by where x stands for an observed value. n stands for the number of observations in the data set. stands for the sum of all observed x values. stands for the mean value of x. Example: mean of 10, 20, 30, 25, 15 is (10±20±30±25±15)/5 = 20.

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**Mean Merits: Limitation:**

It is the most popular average easy to understand and easy to calculate. It takes all the observation into account. The mean is used in computing other statistics (such as the variance, standard deviation etc) Limitation: Mean is affected by extremely high or low values. It is not a good measure of average in extremely asymmetric distribution of observations.

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Median Median = the middle value of a set of data. When all the observations of a set of data are arranged in either ascending or descending order, the middle observation is known as median. If the number of observation is even, the mean of the two central values is taken as the median.

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Median for group data Example: Median of a grouped frequency distribution Mark in test Frequency Cumulative Range of frequency Cumulative frequency < 12 75 Here n= 75, Therefore n/2 = 75/2 = Looking at the cumulative range column in the table, we find that n/2 (37.5) falls in the range 17 – 21. This means that median value lies between 17 and 21. L = 17, F = 35, f = 19, c = 5. Here = 17 ± = 17.66 Where, L = The lower limit of the median class (median class is that class which contains n/2 observations of the series). N = Total number of observation F = Cumulative frequency of the class just preceding the median class. f = Frequency of the median class c = The class interval of the median class.

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**Median Merits: Median is easy to understand and easy to calculate.**

It is not affected by extremely high or low values. Limitation: It is not based on all the observations. It is a position average and thus it is not determined by each and every observation. It is less reliable average than mean when number of observation is small.

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Mode The mode is the value of a set data that occurs most frequently. It is the typical or commonly observed value which occurs maximum number of times. Example: the mode of the observations 3, 6, 7, 9, 6, 8, = 6.

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**Mode Merits: Limitation:**

Mode is easy to understand and easy to calculate. Like median, mode is not at all affected by extremely high or low values. When there is a large frequency in a distribution, mode happens to be meaningful as an average. Limitation: It is not based on all the observations. It is less reliable average than mean when number of observation is small.

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Since average is a single value representing a group of values it must be properly interpreted otherwise there is a possibility to wrong conclusion.

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**COMPARISON OF MEAN, MEDIAN & MODE**

The mode is useful for non-numeric data. It provides little information about the rest of the values in the data. The mean can be seriously affected by the presence of outliers (When an observation is very different from all other observations in a data set, it is called an outlier i.e very small or large values, eg. 200) but the median is not. median = 12, mean = 13.1 median = 13.5, mean = 31.8 The median (a position average) does not alter because it is only dependent on the middle observation's value. The mean does change, however, because it is dependent on the average value of all observations. So, in the above example, as the last value of the last observation increases, so too does the mean. Outliers can sometimes occur as a result of error or deliberate misinformation. In these cases, the outliers should be excluded from the measure of central tendency. Other times, outliers just show how different one value is, and this can be a very useful piece of data.

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**COMPARISON OF MEAN, MEDIAN & MODE**

Cont’d Half of the data lies below the median and half of the data lies above it. This will be approximately true for the mean when the data is symmetric. If the data is skewed, then the median may differ significantly from the mean and usually the median would be used. 4. By choosing a wrong measure of central tendency, one can mislead people with statistics. In fact, this is commonly done.

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**SUMMARIZING DATA: Measures of variation**

Measure of Dispersion (variation) is the measure of extent of deviation of individual value from the central value (average). It determines how much representative the central value is. Dispersion is small if the values are closely bunched about their mean and it is large if the values are scatted widely about their mean. The median and mean mark for both tests are 20 but data A is more spread out than data B.

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**Important measures of dispersion are:**

Range Variance & standard deviation Standard error of Mean Co-efficient of variation.

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**Range = largest value - smallest value**

Range is the absolute difference between the highest value and the lowest value in a series of observations. Range = largest value - smallest value Example: the weight of 10 students are: 25, 28, 33, 36, 40, 45, 49, 52, 55, 57. Range is – 25 = 32. The range is the simplest measure of dispersion. It is a rough measure of dispersion as its measure depends upon the extreme items and not on all the items. It does not tell us anything about the distribution of values in the series.

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Range Application: Range is used in medical science to define the normal limits of biological characteristics. Example: normal ranges of systolic and diastolic blood pressure are 100 – 140 mm and 80 –90 mm respectively. Ordinarily observations falling within a particular range are considered normal and those falling outside the normal range are considered as abnormal. Range for a biological character such as blood cholesterol, fasting blood sugar, hemoglobin, bilirubin etc is worked out after measuring the characteristics in large number of healthy persons of the same age, sex, class etc.

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**Range Merits: It is simple to compute and understand.**

It gives a rough but quick answer Limitation: It is not a satisfactory measure as it is based only on two extreme values, ignoring the distribution of all other observations within the extremes. These extreme values vary from study to study, depending upon the size and nature of sample and type of study.

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**Variance & Standard deviation**

Karl Pearson introduced the concept of Standard Deviation in 1893. The standard deviation is a statistic that tells us how tightly all the values are clustered around the mean in a set of data. The mean of the squares of the deviations of every observation from their mean is a measure of spread and is called the variance. The standard deviation is the square root of the variance. It is computed as the root of average squared deviation of each number from its mean. For example, for the numbers 1, 2, and 3 the mean is 2 and the standard deviation is: SD = 0.667 = 0.44

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**Standard deviation Merits: Limitation:**

It is the most important and widely used measure of dispersion. It is based on all the observations and the actual sign of deviations are used. Standard deviation provides the unit of measurement for the normal distribution. It is the basis for measuring the coefficient of correlation, sampling and statistical inference. Limitation: It is not easy to understand and difficult to calculate It is affected by the value of every item in the series.

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Calculations of SD: = 20 = 20 In these two groups, means are same (20) but their variation (SD) is different (SDA, 8.2 and SDB, 5.5).

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**Calculations of SD with alternative formulas:**

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**Greater SD, greater is variation of observation.**

Mean is presented with SD as ….. Mean±SD.

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Standard Error of Mean The standard error of a sample mean is just the sample standard deviation divided by the square root of the sample size. If we draw a series of samples from same population and calculate the mean of the observations in each, we have a series of means. The series of means, like the series of observations in each sample, has a standard deviation. The SE of the mean of one sample is an estimate of the SD that would be obtained from the means of a large number of samples drawn from the population. Another thing is if we draw random samples from the population their means will vary from one to another. This variation depends on the variation of population and size of samples. We do not know the variation of population so we use the variation of the sample as an estimate of it. This is expressed in SD and if we divide SD by squire root of the number of observations in the sample we have an estimate of SE of mean, SEM = SD/n

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Advantage of SE To determine the significant difference of two means of different variables. To calculate the size of sample. If SD is known. =

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**Greater SE, greater is variation of observation.**

Mean is presented with SE as ….. Mean±SE.

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**Co-efficient of variation (C.V.)**

Relative measure of variation is called Co-efficient of variation (C.V.). C.V. is defined as the S.D. divided by the mean times 100. It is useful in comparing distribution whose units or characters may be different e.g. height in cm in one and in inches in the other.

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**Co-efficient of variation (C.V.)**

Example: Height (cm) of adult and children are given in the table Mean SD CV Adult cm cm % Children cm cm % It means though height in adult shows greater variation in SD, but real thing is that children is greater variation.

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**Population & Sample Population Sample**

All possible values of a variable or all possible objects whose characteristics are of interest in any particular investigation or enquiry. If the income of the citizen of country is of interest to us, the aggregate of all relevant incomes will constitute the population. Sample A sample is a part of population. Although we are primarily interested in the properties of a population or universe, it is often impracticable or even impossible to study the entire universe. Thus inferences about a population are usually drawn on the basis of a sample. It represents the population.

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Normal Distribution The normal distribution was first introduced by the French mathematician La Place ( ). It is highly useful in the field of statistics. The graph of this distribution is called normal curve or bell-shaped curve. In normal distribution, observations are more clusters around the mean. Normally almost half the observations lie above and half below the mean and all observations are symmetrically distributed on each side of the mean. The normal distribution is symmetrical around a single peak so that mean median and mode will coincide. It is such a well-defined and simple shape, a great deal is known about it. The mean and standard deviation are the only two values we need to know o be able to describe a normal curve completely.

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Normal Distribution

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**Normal Distribution Characteristics : The curve is symmetrical**

It is a bell shaped curve. Maximum values at the center and decrease to zero symmetrically on each side Mean, median and mode coincide Mean = Median = Mode It is determined by mean and standard deviation. Mean1SD limits, includes % of all observations Mean 2SD - ,, ,, % ,, ,, Mean 3SD - ,, ,, % ,, ,,

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Normal Distribution Almost all statistical tests (t-test, ANOVA etc) assume normal distributions. These tests work very well even if the distribution is only approximately normally distributed. Some tests (Mann-whitney U test, Wilcoxon W test etc) work well even with very wide deviations from normality.

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Normal Distribution Group Distribution is normal Distribution is not normal (Parametric tests) (Nonparametric tests) One Mean±SD Median (Range) Two t-test Unpaired t-test Paired t-test Non-parametric t-test (or Rank Test) The Mann-Whitney U test The Wilcoxon Matched-Pairs Signed- Ranks Test Three or more The Kruskal-Wallis One-way ANOVA by Ranks The Friedman’s Test One Way ANOVA The Repeated Measures ANOVA Relationship between two variables The Correlation Coefficient Simple Linear Regression The Spearman Rank Correlation Coefficient Nonparametric Regression Analysis

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