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# Scheduled Hours

Mon. Tues. Wed. Thurs. Fri. 8:00-6 PM 8:00-6 PM 8:00-6 PM 8:00-4 PM 8:00-12 PM

Contact Information

Kevin Booker
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## Semester 1 Announcements Semester 2 Announcements

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Week 1

Week 2

Week 3 Week 7

Week 4

Week 5

Week 6

Week 8

Week 9
Week 13

Week 10
Week 14

Week 11
Week 15

Week 12
Week 16

## 0.00, 1.01, 1.02, 1.03, 1.04

The Student will Construct dotplots, stemplots, histograms, and cumulative frequency plots. Interpret dotplots, stemplots, histograms, and cumulative frequency plots. Describe center, shape, spread, clusters, gaps, outliers and other unusual features Measure center using mean and median Measure spread using range, interquartile range, and standard deviation Measure position using quartiles, percentiles, and standardized (z) scores Use boxplots (and modified) with the five number summary Understand the effect of changing units on summary measures Do normal calculations Use dotplots, back-to-back stemplots, and parallel boxplots Compare center and spread both within a group and between groups Discuss shape, outliers, center, and spread of distributions Compare position of different distributions using standardization

Contact Information
Phone: (407)234-1887

Email:

## 1.05, 1.06, 1.07, 1.08, 1.09

The Student will Construct dotplots, stemplots, histograms, and cumulative frequency plots. Interpret dotplots, stemplots, histograms, and cumulative frequency plots. Describe center, shape, spread, clusters, gaps, outliers and other unusual features Measure center using mean and median Measure spread using range, interquartile range, and standard deviation Measure position using quartiles, percentiles, and standardized (z) scores Use boxplots (and modified) with the five number summary Understand the effect of changing units on summary measures Do normal calculations Use dotplots, back-to-back stemplots, and parallel boxplots Compare center and spread both within a group and between groups Discuss shape, outliers, center, and spread of distributions Compare position of different distributions using standardization

Contact Information
Phone: (407)234-1887

Email:

## 1.10, 1.11, 1.12, 1.13, 1.14

The Student will Construct dotplots, stemplots, histograms, and cumulative frequency plots. Interpret dotplots, stemplots, histograms, and cumulative frequency plots. Describe center, shape, spread, clusters, gaps, outliers and other unusual features Measure center using mean and median Measure spread using range, interquartile range, and standard deviation Measure position using quartiles, percentiles, and standardized (z) scores Use boxplots (and modified) with the five number summary Understand the effect of changing units on summary measures Do normal calculations Use dotplots, back-to-back stemplots, and parallel boxplots Compare center and spread both within a group and between groups Discuss shape, outliers, center, and spread of distributions Compare position of different distributions using standardization

Contact Information
Phone: (407)234-1887

Email:

## 1.15, 1.16, 2.01, 2.02, 2.03

The Student will Construct dotplots, stemplots, histograms, and cumulative frequency plots. Interpret dotplots, stemplots, histograms, and cumulative frequency plots. Describe center, shape, spread, clusters, gaps, outliers and other unusual features Measure center using mean and median Measure spread using range, interquartile range, and standard deviation Measure position using quartiles, percentiles, and standardized (z) scores Use boxplots (and modified) with the five number summary Understand the effect of changing units on summary measures Do normal calculations Kevin Booker Use dotplots, back-to-back stemplots, and parallel boxplots Email: Compare center and spread both within a group and between groups Phone: (407)234-1887 Discuss shape, outliers, center, and spread of distributions Compare position of different distributions using standardization

## 1.06 through 1.08

Contact Information

Contact Information
Phone: (407)234-1887

Email:

## 2.04, 2.05, 2.06, 2.07, 2.08

The Student will Create and analyze patterns in scatterplots Understand correlation and linearity Construct, interpret and use least-squares regression lines Construct and interpret residual plots Identify and describe outliers and influential points Make transformations to achieve linearity (logarithmic and power) Create and interpret frequency tables and bar charts Create and interpret marginal and joint frequencies for two-way tables Create and interpret conditional relative frequencies and determine association Compare distributions using bar charts

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## 2.09, 2.10, 2.11, 2.12, 2.13

The Student will Create and analyze patterns in scatterplots Understand correlation and linearity Construct, interpret and use least-squares regression lines Construct and interpret residual plots Identify and describe outliers and influential points Make transformations to achieve linearity (logarithmic and power) Create and interpret frequency tables and bar charts Create and interpret marginal and joint frequencies for two-way tables Create and interpret conditional relative frequencies and determine association Compare distributions using bar charts

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## 2.14, 3.01, 3.02, 3.03, 3.04

The Student will Know the characteristics of a well-designed and well-conducted experiment Understand treatments, control groups, experimental units, random assignments, and replication Recognize sources of bias (including confounding variables, the placebo effect, and blinding) Recognize and apply completely randomized designs Recognize and apply different experimental designs (randomized block design, matched pairs design) Generalize results from collected data Understand the types of conclusions that may be drawn from collected data

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## 3.05, 3.06, 3.07, 3.08, 3.09

The Student will Know the characteristics of a well-designed and well-conducted experiment Understand treatments, control groups, experimental units, random assignments, and replication Recognize sources of bias (including confounding variables, the placebo effect, and blinding) Recognize and apply completely randomized designs Recognize and apply different experimental designs (randomized block design, matched pairs design) Generalize results from collected data Understand the types of conclusions that may be drawn from collected data

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## 3.10, 3.11, 3.12, 3.13, 4.01

The Student will Know the characteristics of a well-designed and well-conducted experiment Understand treatments, control groups, experimental units, random assignments, and replication Recognize sources of bias (including confounding variables, the placebo effect, and blinding) Recognize and apply completely randomized designs Recognize and apply different experimental designs (randomized block design, matched pairs design) Generalize results from collected data Understand the types of conclusions that may be drawn from collected data

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## 4.02, 4.03, 4.04, 4.05

The Student will Create and interpret probability models Find and interpret long-run relative frequencies Apply the Law of Large Numbers Apply the addition and multiplication rules Understand independence and disjoint Understand conditional probability Create and apply simulations to access their probability distributions [C5] Mean and standard deviation for sums and differences of independent random variables.

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## 4.06, 4.07, 4.08, 4.09

The Student will Create and interpret probability models Find and interpret long-run relative frequencies Apply the Law of Large Numbers Apply the addition and multiplication rules Understand independence and disjoint Understand conditional probability Create and apply simulations to access their probability distributions [C5] Mean and standard deviation for sums and differences of independent random variables.

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## 4.10, 4.11, 4.12, 4.13

The Student will Create and interpret probability models Find and interpret long-run relative frequencies Apply the Law of Large Numbers Apply the addition and multiplication rules Understand independence and disjoint Understand conditional probability Create and apply simulations to access their probability distributions [C5] Mean and standard deviation for sums and differences of independent random variables.

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## 5.01, 5.02, 5.03, 5.04

The Student will Recognize and apply the binomial distribution Find the mean and standard deviation of a binomial distribution Recognize and apply the geometric distribution Find the geometric mean Properties of the normal distribution The normal distribution as a model for measurements Sampling distribution of a sample proportion Sampling distribution of a sample mean Central Limit Theorem Sampling distribution of a difference between two sample proportions Sampling distribution of a difference between two sample means

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## 5.05, 5.06, 5.07, 5.08

The Student will Recognize and apply the binomial distribution Find the mean and standard deviation of a binomial distribution Recognize and apply the geometric distribution Find the geometric mean Properties of the normal distribution The normal distribution as a model for measurements Sampling distribution of a sample proportion Sampling distribution of a sample mean Central Limit Theorem Sampling distribution of a difference between two sample proportions Sampling distribution of a difference between two sample means

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## 5.09, 5.10, 5.11, 5.12

The Student will Recognize and apply the binomial distribution Find the mean and standard deviation of a binomial distribution Recognize and apply the geometric distribution Find the geometric mean Properties of the normal distribution The normal distribution as a model for measurements Sampling distribution of a sample proportion Sampling distribution of a sample mean Central Limit Theorem Sampling distribution of a difference between two sample proportions Sampling distribution of a difference between two sample means

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## 5.13, 5.14 (Segment 1 Exam)

The Student will Recognize and apply the binomial distribution Find the mean and standard deviation of a binomial distribution Recognize and apply the geometric distribution Find the geometric mean Properties of the normal distribution The normal distribution as a model for measurements Sampling distribution of a sample proportion Sampling distribution of a sample mean Central Limit Theorem Sampling distribution of a difference between two sample proportions Sampling distribution of a difference between two sample means

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## Complete The Course

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## Complete The Course

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

Week 1
Week 5

Week 2 Week 6

Week 3
Week 7

Week 4 Week 8

Week 9
Week 13

Week 10
Week 14

Week 11
Week 15

Week 12
Week 16

## 6.01, 6.02, 6.03

The Student will Check assumptions for confidence intervals and significance tests Find confidence intervals Conduct significance tests Type I, Type II errors, and Power Find the probability of Type I errors Understand the relationship between the probabilities of Type I and Type II errors

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## 6.04, 6.05, 6.06

The Student will Check assumptions for confidence intervals and significance tests Find confidence intervals Conduct significance tests Type I, Type II errors, and Power Find the probability of Type I errors Understand the relationship between the probabilities of Type I and Type II errors

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## 6.07, 6.08, 6.09

The Student will Check assumptions for confidence intervals and significance tests Find confidence intervals Conduct significance tests Type I, Type II errors, and Power Find the probability of Type I errors Understand the relationship between the probabilities of Type I and Type II errors

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## 6.10, 6.11, 7.01

The Student will Check assumptions for confidence intervals and significance tests Find confidence intervals Conduct significance tests Type I, Type II errors, and Power Find the probability of Type I errors Understand the relationship between the probabilities of Type I and Type II errors

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## 7.02, 7.03, 7.04

The Student will Check assumptions for confidence intervals and significance tests of means (both 1 sample and 2 sample) Find confidence intervals for means (both 1 sample and 2 sample) Conduct significance tests for means (both 1 sample and 2 sample) Determine sample size for a desired margin of error Check assumptions for confidence intervals and significance tests of proportions (both 1 sample and 2 sample) Find confidence intervals for proportions (both 1 sample and 2 sample) Conduct significance tests for proportions (both 1 sample and 2 sample) Determine sample size for a desired margin of error

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## 7.05, 7.06, 7.07

The Student will Check assumptions for confidence intervals and significance tests of means (both 1 sample and 2 sample) Find confidence intervals for means (both 1 sample and 2 sample) Conduct significance tests for means (both 1 sample and 2 sample) Determine sample size for a desired margin of error Check assumptions for confidence intervals and significance tests of proportions (both 1 sample and 2 sample) Find confidence intervals for proportions (both 1 sample and 2 sample) Conduct significance tests for proportions (both 1 sample and 2 sample) Determine sample size for a desired margin of error

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## 7.08, 7.09, 7.10,

The Student will Check assumptions for confidence intervals and significance tests of means (both 1 sample and 2 sample) Find confidence intervals for means (both 1 sample and 2 sample) Conduct significance tests for means (both 1 sample and 2 sample) Determine sample size for a desired margin of error Check assumptions for confidence intervals and significance tests of proportions (both 1 sample and 2 sample) Find confidence intervals for proportions (both 1 sample and 2 sample) Conduct significance tests for proportions (both 1 sample and 2 sample) Determine sample size for a desired margin of error

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## 7.11, 7.12, 7.13,

The Student will Check assumptions for confidence intervals and significance tests of means (both 1 sample and 2 sample) Find confidence intervals for means (both 1 sample and 2 sample) Conduct significance tests for means (both 1 sample and 2 sample) Determine sample size for a desired margin of error Check assumptions for confidence intervals and significance tests of proportions (both 1 sample and 2 sample) Find confidence intervals for proportions (both 1 sample and 2 sample) Conduct significance tests for proportions (both 1 sample and 2 sample) Determine sample size for a desired margin of error

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## 7.14, 8.01, 8.02

The Student will Check assumptions for both chi-squared goodness of fit and chi-squared test of independence Conduct significance tests for both chi-squared goodness of fit and chi-squared test of independence Check assumptions for inference for regression or a linear regression test. Conduct significance tests for linear regressions

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## 8.03, 8.04, 8.05

The Student will Check assumptions for both chi-squared goodness of fit and chi-squared test of independence Conduct significance tests for both chi-squared goodness of fit and chi-squared test of independence Check assumptions for inference for regression or a linear regression test. Conduct significance tests for linear regressions

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## 8.06, 8.07, 8.08

The Student will Check assumptions for both chi-squared goodness of fit and chi-squared test of independence Conduct significance tests for both chi-squared goodness of fit and chi-squared test of independence Check assumptions for inference for regression or a linear regression test. Conduct significance tests for linear regressions

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## Week 12 Assignments Due by 4/13/2014

9.01, 9.02
The Student will Check assumptions for both chi-squared goodness of fit and chi-squared test of independence Conduct significance tests for both chi-squared goodness of fit and chi-squared test of independence Check assumptions for inference for regression or a linear regression test. Conduct significance tests for linear regressions

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## Week 13 Assignments Due by 4/20/2014

10.01
The Student will Students will understand that statistical information is a powerful, pervasive force in our world. Exploratory analysis of data makes use of graphical and numerical techniques to study patterns and departures from patterns. Data must be collected according to a well-developed plan if valid information is to be obtained. Probability is the tool used for anticipating what the distribution of data should look like under a given model. Statistical inference guides decision making.

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## Week 14 Assignments Due by 4/27/2014

10.02
The Student will Students will understand that statistical information is a powerful, pervasive force in our world. Exploratory analysis of data makes use of graphical and numerical techniques to study patterns and departures from patterns. Data must be collected according to a well-developed plan if valid information is to be obtained. Probability is the tool used for anticipating what the distribution of data should look like under a given model. Statistical inference guides decision making.

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## Week 15 Assignments Due by 5/04/2014

10.03, 10.04
The Student will Students will understand that statistical information is a powerful, pervasive force in our world. Exploratory analysis of data makes use of graphical and numerical techniques to study patterns and departures from patterns. Data must be collected according to a well-developed plan if valid information is to be obtained. Probability is the tool used for anticipating what the distribution of data should look like under a given model. Statistical inference guides decision making.

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## 10.05 (Segment 2 Exam)

The Student will Students will understand that statistical information is a powerful, pervasive force in our world. Exploratory analysis of data makes use of graphical and numerical techniques to study patterns and departures from patterns. Data must be collected according to a well-developed plan if valid information is to be obtained. Probability is the tool used for anticipating what the distribution of data should look like under a given model. Statistical inference guides decision making.

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## Complete The Course

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887

## Prepare for the AP Exam

Contact Information
Email: Phone: (407)234-1887