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Irwin/McGraw-Hill © Andrew F. Siegel, 1997 and 2000 16-1 l Chapter 16 l Nonparametrics: Testing with Ordinal Data or Nonnormal Distributions

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Irwin/McGraw-Hill © Andrew F. Siegel, 1997 and 2000 16-2 Nonparametric Methods Statistical Procedures for Hypothesis Testing that do Not Require a Normal Distribution Because they are based on Counts or Ranks A Random Sample is still required The Nonparametric Approach Based on Counts Count the number of times some event occurs Use the binomial distribution to decide whether this count is reasonable or not under the null hypothesis The Nonparametric Approach Based on Ranks Replace each data value with its rank (1, 2, 3, …) Use formulas and tables created for testing ranks

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Irwin/McGraw-Hill © Andrew F. Siegel, 1997 and 2000 16-3 Parametric Methods, Efficiency Parametric Methods Statistical procedures that require a completely specified model e.g., t tests, regression tests, F tests Efficiency A measure of the effectiveness of a statistical test Tells how well it makes use of the information in the data A more-efficient test can achieve the same results with a smaller sample size

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Irwin/McGraw-Hill © Andrew F. Siegel, 1997 and 2000 16-4 Advantages and Disadvantages Advantages of Nonparametric Testing No need to assume normality Avoids problems of transformation (e.g., interpretation) Can be used with ordinal data Because ranks can be found Can be much more efficient than parametric methods when distributions are not normal Disadvantage of Nonparametric Testing Less statistically efficient than parametric methods when distributions are normal Often, this loss of efficiency is slight

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Irwin/McGraw-Hill © Andrew F. Siegel, 1997 and 2000 16-5 Testing the Median Testing the Median against a Known Reference Value Without assuming a normal distribution Note: The number of sample data values below a continuous population’s median follows a binomial distribution where p = 0.5 and n is the sample size The Sign Test 1.Find the modified sample size m, the number of data values different from the reference value 0 2.Find the limits in the table for this modified sample size 3.Count how many data values fall below the reference value 4.Significant if the count (step 3) is outside the limits (step 2)

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Irwin/McGraw-Hill © Andrew F. Siegel, 1997 and 2000 16-6 Sign Test: Hypotheses, Assumption Sign Test for the Median (for a Continuous Population Distribution) H 0 : = 0 and H 1 : 0 where is the unknown population median and 0 is the (known) reference value being tested Sign Test for the Median (in General) H 0 : The probability of being above 0 equals the probability of being below 0 in the population H 1 : These probabilities are not equal where 0 is the (known) reference value being tested Assumption required: The data set is a random sample from the population

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Irwin/McGraw-Hill © Andrew F. Siegel, 1997 and 2000 16-7 Example: Family Income Comparing Local to National Family Income Survey median is $70,547, based on n = 25 families National median is $27,735 This is the reference value 0 Performing the sign test Modified sample size is m = 25, since all sampled families have incomes different from the reference value Limits from the table are 8 and 17 (for testing at the 5% level with m = 25) There are 6 families with income below the reference value Since 6 falls outside the limits (from 8 to 17), Median family income in the community is significantly higher than the national median See data on p. 619, table p. 618

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Irwin/McGraw-Hill © Andrew F. Siegel, 1997 and 2000 16-8 Testing Differences in Paired Data Sign Test for the Differences Two columns of data Reduce to a single column representing the differences (changes) between the two columns A similar approach to the two-sample paired t test, Chapter 10 Perform the sign test on these differences 1.Find the modified sample size m, the number of data values that change between columns 1 and 2 2.Find the limits in the table for this modified sample size 3.Count how many data values went down 4.Significant if the count (step 3) is outside the limits (step 2)

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Irwin/McGraw-Hill © Andrew F. Siegel, 1997 and 2000 16-9 Paired Data (continued) Sign Test for the Differences Hypotheses H 0 : Probability of X Y That is, the probability of going up equals the probability of going down H 1 : Probability of X Y That is, the probability of going up and down are unequal Assumption The data set is a random sample from the population of interest and each elementary unit in the sample has both values X and Y measured for it

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Irwin/McGraw-Hill © Andrew F. Siegel, 1997 and 2000 16-10 Two Unpaired Samples The Nonparametric Test is Based on the Ranks of ALL of the Data Put both samples together to define overall ranks Three ways to obtain the same answer The Wilcoxon rank-sum test The Mann-Whitney U test Test the average ranks against each other If the test statistic is larger than 1.960 in magnitude, the two samples are significantly different

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Irwin/McGraw-Hill © Andrew F. Siegel, 1997 and 2000 16-11 Unpaired Samples (continued) Wilcoxon or Mann-Whitney Test Hypotheses H 0 : The two samples come from populations with the same distribution H 1 : The two samples come from populations with different distributions Assumptions Each sample is a random sample from its population More than 10 elementary units have been chosen from each population

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