DEPARTMENT OF CRIMINAL JUSTICE - - COLLEGE OF HUMAN ECOLOGY EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY

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1 DEPARTMENT OF CRIMINAL JUSTICE - - COLLEGE OF HUMAN ECOLOGY EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY 2. INSTRUCTOR INFORMATION a. Instructor Name: Dr. John Johnson Kerbs, Associate Professor b. Office Location: 330 Rivers West c. Office Phone: Cell Phone: d. Instructor s Address: e. Office Hours: Wednesdays from 1:00pm to 6:00pm 3. COURSE INFORMATION a. Course Number, Section & Name: JUST 3900 (Sections 001/002): Introductory Statistics for Criminal Justice b. Semester and Year: Fall of 2013 c. Course Meeting Information: Sec 001: RIVERS 269 Sec 002: RIVERS 212 Tuesdays and Thursdays Tuesdays and Thursdays Sec 001: 9:30am to 10:45am Sec 002: 12:30pm to 1:45pm d. UCC Approved Course Catalogue Description Descriptive and inferential statistical techniques for criminal justice research and administration. i. UCC Approved General Course Description: This course introduces students to the fundamentals of statistical analyses required for criminal justice research and administration. The course focuses on the application of statistical tools, both descriptive and inferential, in criminal justice research, policy analysis, program evaluation, and other administrative decision-making areas. A secondary emphasis will be placed on theoretical foundations, statistical assumptions, and the conceptual bridging of research methodology to quantitative analyses. The course goals are three-fold and include: (1) imparting the ability to conduct independent and preliminary statistical analyses of research data; (2) teaching students the foundations of theoretical and procedural knowledge of statistics so that they are eligible and prepared to take graduate-level statistics; and (3) to provide them with an alternative set of skills that they can develop into a career. e. Introduction (Not Applicable) f. UCC Approved Course Objectives: 1) To understand the logical and sequential links between research and statistical analyses in criminal justice research and administrative decision making; 2) To understand the functional difference between descriptive and inferential statistics; 3) To identify various techniques involved in descriptive statistical analysis relative to the levels of measurement involved (including bar diagrams, histograms, pie charts, frequency distributions, and measures of central tendency and deviation); 4) To understand and use the process and rationale behind creating and testing hypothesis statements; 5) To explain the foundations of probability theory and how the laws of probability govern inferential statistics; 6) To use and compute several inferential statistics such as z tests, t tests, chi-square tests, and ANOVA tests appropriately in criminal justice research situations to test research hypotheses; 7) To use the results of such inferential statistics to decide the outcome of hypothesis tests, and draw conclusions pertinent to experiments, program evaluations, policy analysis, and other administrative decisions in criminal justice; and 8) To be aware of the limitations of statistical tests and conclusions, and how to minimize such limitations in real-world research situations. Page -1-

2 g. Course Requirements and Values i. Grading Scale for Course GRADE SCORE RANGE A A B B B C C C D D D F ii. Homework Assignments, Exams, Attendance & Participation EXAMINATION Homework Assignments Test #1 Test #2 Test #3 Test #4 (Final Exam) Attendance & Participation MAXIMUM POINT VALUE 30 Points 15 Points 15 Points 15 Points 20 Points 5 Points 100 Total Possible Points If needed, final course grades will be curved up so that the median grade for this class is in the B- range. All grades are never curved down, only up as needed. Page -2-

3 h. Instructional Methods/Course Presentation I will teach this course through a series of Power-Point lectures that will complement: 1) required weekly readings from a textbook; 2) required weekly homework assignments; 3) in-class handouts; and 4) other materials, which will be available online in the Blackboard system. Please note that much of this class will involve solving statistical problems by hand, with the aid of scientific calculators and using small samples. There are two advantages when one learns statistics with hand calculators instead of computers: 1) students can understand exactly how the data are manipulated and modified into producing statistical values; and 2) students can overcome any fear of numbers that they bring to the class. Homework will be assigned each week to facilitate additional practice of problemsolving skills and to help students prepare for exams. i. Final Exam Details th FINAL EXAMINATION FOR SECTION 001: 8:00am to 10:30pm on December 12 (Thursday) th FINAL EXAMINATION FOR SECTION 002: 11:00am to 1:30pm on December 12 (Thursday) This final examination will include true/false and/or multiple choice questions from material in weeks PLEASE CHECK UNIVERSITY CALENDAR FOR SCHEDULE CHANGES 4. COURSE MATERIALS AND RESOURCES a. Textbooks Reading is required for each and every week of the semester as outlined in this syllabus. You are required to buy and bring to the first day of class a new or used paper copy of the primary textbook with the access card for Aplia as noted below: th Gravetter, F. J., & Wallnau, L. B. (2013). Statistics for the behavioral sciences (9 edition, paper copy) with access card for Alia. Belmont, CA: Wadsworth/Thomas Learning. DO NOT BUY THE E-BOOK FOR THIS TEXT!!! IT IS NOT THE SAME AS THE PAPER COPY!!! b. Additional Required Course Resources You are also required to purchase the following: 1. A Texas Instruments calculator-- Model TI-30XA NOTE: This is the only calculator that is allowed for this class - - no exceptions are permitted. 2. A five subject notebook with college-ruled paper ALL REQUIRED MATERIALS ARE CURRENTLY AVAILABLE AT THE DOWDY BOOKSTORE. c. Resources for Students Ten new copies of the textbook and ten TI-30XA calculators are available via short-term reserve at the Joyner Library s reserve desk. The Pirate Tutoring Center (PTC) will also have ten copies of the textbook and ten TI- 30XA calculators on reserve for JUST3900. If you cannot immediately purchase this textbook due to financial reasons, you may use the one on reserve to copy as needed. If the reserve copies are damaged or pages are cut out, they will be permanently removed from the reserve desks for the remainder of the semester. Thus, please keep these books in great condition. PLEASE NOTE THAT THERE IS NO RESERVE ACCESS FOR APLIA, WHICH MUST BE PURCHASED AT ECU S BOOKSTORE OR ONLINE AS NOTED IN THIS SYLLABUS. You can also receive help from the following sources: i. Center for Counseling & Student Development: gcenter/ ii. Pirate Tutoring Center (PTC): iii. University Writing Center (Joyner 1015): Page -3-

4 4. COURSE POLICIES a. Attendance and Participation Please understand that, as your professor, I am professionally invested in seeing you succeed in this course and in your college careers. Students that attend classes learn more and they are also less likely to drop out of college. Hence, I strongly suggest that you attend all classes. To encourage attendance, participation, and the completion of all assigned readings each week, I will take attendance and give students grades for participation. Attendance and participation are worth 5% of your final course grade. Attendance, class discussions, participation, activities and exercises are not assigned a letter grade, but are computed in the instructor s rating of the student. The instructor s rating will also be computed on the basis of class attendance. If you miss 3 classes, your end-of-semester grade will decrease by 4 points. If you miss 4 classes, your term grade will drop by 5 points. IF YOU MISS 5 CLASSES, YOU WILL FAIL THE COURSE FOR THE TERM. If you have an excused absence with proper documentation, you must provide the documentation to the professor at the start of the next attended class. Should you fail to provide documentation at that time, your absence will be considered unexcused and irrevocable (i.e., the professor will not be able to review documentation thereafter). Participation in on-going class discussions and exercises is mandatory. Finally, for each class, you should always sit in your assigned seat, which will help facilitate my ability to track daily attendance. If you do not sit in your assigned seat, you will be considered absent for the day. b. Course Requirements Please see student responsibilities on page 11 and Schedule of Readings and Assignments on pages below. c. Exam Policy There will be four (4) exams for this course. The first three examination are each worth 15% of your final term grade; the final examination is worth 20% of your final term grade. The format of these exams will include the following: 1) true/false questions, and 2) multiple-choice questions. All exams will cover both lecture material and required readings. Please keep the following in mind. 1) No make-up exams will be given without a documented emergency (e.g., hospitalization, family death). The student must contact the instructor prior to the exam or as soon as practical thereafter if s/he is unable to take the exam as scheduled due to a documented emergency. Without a documented emergency, the student will receive a zero for the missed exam. 2) All exams will cover lectures, handouts, and readings required through the week of the examination. For example, the first examination will cover all readings/lectures including those materials that are due during the week of the first exam. 3) You must arrive on time for all examinations. If you arrive after the examination begins (but prior to the first person leaving the exam), you will automatically receive a ten-point reduction in your total exam score. If you arrive after the first person leaves any given examination, then you will receive an automatic F (i.e., a zero) for the examination due to problems with security that are created by people arriving after others have left the test. 3) In statistics, all examinations are cumulative in that you must remember material from earlier chapters to complete assignments and tests that involve material in later chapters. Thus, one chapter builds upon the next, which means that you must stay current in your readings and homework to do well over time in this course. 4) All make-up exams will consist of multiple choice and essay questions. All make-up exams should be scheduled within one (1) week of any missed test. Page -4-

5 d. Assignment Guidelines Students are required to complete weekly homework assignments in Aplia. These weekly assignments cover materials from the weekly readings and all homework counts for a total of 30% of your final term grade (3% per week for 10 weeks worth of assignments). If you do not complete each assignment by the indicated due date/time in this syllabus, you will not receive credit for it (no exceptions - - late assignments are not accepted). For directions concerning weekly statistics assignments, please see page 17 of this syllabus: REQUIREMENTS FOR WEEKLY HOMEWORK ASSIGNMENTS IN APLIA. e. Late Assignment Policy This course requires you to complete weekly homework assignments. Generally speaking and unless otherwise noted, all assignments are due each week by 11:00p.m. on Sunday night. To complete the assignments, you must be registered with Aplia (please follow the registration directions on pages 18 (for Section 001) and 19 (for section 002) in this syllabus). In total, you will have 12 graded assignments in Aplia. Of the 12 assignments, you get to drop your lowest two scores. Each of the remaining 10 scores will each count for 3% of your final term grade; thus, 30% of your final term grade is directly related to your weekly homework. Students are not allowed to submit make up homework for assignments that are not submitted by the required and posted due date/time. If you fail to submit a homework assignment on time, you can drop the score (i.e., a zero) as one of your two lowest homework scores that can be dropped. Again, students will only be allowed to drop two homework assignment scores; there are no exceptions to this rule, so it is suggested that you use these drops wisely. Finally, students who enter JUST3900 after the first week of class can use these two drops for up to two missed homeworks, but (like all other students in JUST3900) they will not be allowed to submit make up homework for missed assignments. f. Extra Credit Policy Please note that this class will not provide students with extra-credit opportunities to increase course grades or compensate for undesirable grades. Nonetheless, all students can receive up to two points of extra credit towards final term grades for completing the following optional Aplia Assignments during the first week th of class (i.e., prior to 11:00pm on Sunday, August 25 of There are no exceptions to this due date and time, even for late arrivals into JUST3900): 1. Introduction to Using Aplia Assignments (1 point of extra credit towards term grade); and 2. Math and Graphing Assessment with Tutorials (1 point of extra credit towards term grade). 6. EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY POLICIES a. Final Exam Statement Final examinations will be held at the close of each term in all courses. There will be no departure from the printed schedule of examinations. Changes for individual emergencies of a serious nature will be made only with the approval of the instructor, the student s major chairperson, director, or dean. The departmental chairperson, school director, or the college dean will, if a serious emergency is believed to exist, forward a written request to the Office of the Registrar, setting forth the nature of the emergency. A student who is absent from an examination without a documented excuse of a serious nature may be given a grade of F in the course. The instructor may issue an incomplete (I) in the case of a student absent from the final examination who has presented a satisfactory excuse or an official university excuse from the Dean of Students or his/her designee. For more information about final exam regulations, please see the following: For additional information about issues concerning the final examination in this course, please see the previous section in this syllabus entitled Exam Policy for details. Page -5-

6 b. ADA Statement East Carolina University seeks to comply fully with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). Students requesting accommodations based on a disability must be registered with the Department for Disability Support Services (DDSS) located in Slay 138 ((252) (Voice/TTY)). For more information about DDSS, please review the postings at the following website: Students with disabilities who need academic accommodations should (1) register with and provide documentation of the disability to ECU s Department of Disability Support Services, and (2) bring a letter to the instructor documenting the required accommodation. This should be done during the first week of class or as soon as possible after verification is completed with the Department of Disability Services. C. Continuity of Instruction Statement In the event that ECU classes are suspended due to a pandemic or other catastrophe, I will strive to continue instruction to those who are able to participate. If and when face-to-face classes are suspended, you will receive an from me as well as a Blackboard announcement that details how we will communicate, where you can locate course information, and what you can expect during this time period. I realize that some of you may be affected by the event and not be able to participate; however, I will provide instruction to those who are able to receive information via the internet. For more information about continuity of instruction, please see the following: d. Academic Integrity Statement Academic integrity is expected of every East Carolina University student. Academic honor is the responsibility of the students and faculty of East Carolina University. Consult the ECU website for questions, guidelines, appeals, and other information: Academically violating the ECU Student Honor Code consists of the following. 1. Cheating. Unauthorized aid or assistance or the giving or receiving of unfair advantage on any form of academic work. 2. Plagiarism. Copying the language, structure, ideas, and/or thoughts of another and adopting same as ones own original work [Example: 1) copying the answers on a test from another student or 2) cutting and pasting any internet passage into a paper or an exam]. 3. Falsification. Statement of any untruth, either spoken or written, regarding any circumstances relative to academic work. 4. Attempts. Attempting any act that, if completed, would constitute an academic integrity violation as defined herein at this website: In practical terms, if you cheat on a test, you will receive an F for this course and you will be reported to the appropriate authorities. Please review the information at the website located above and familiarize yourself with: 1) what constitutes academic dishonesty; and 2) the rights and responsibilities of both students and faculty. e. Grade Appeals The goal of this grade appeal policy is to establish a clear, fair process by which undergraduate students can contest a course grade that they believe has been awarded in a manner inconsistent with university policies or that has resulted from calculation errors on the part of the instructor. Recognizing, however, that the evaluation of student performance is based upon the professional judgment of instructors, and notwithstanding the exceptions noted at the end of this policy, appeals will not be considered unless based upon one or more of the following factors: Page -6-

7 1. An error was made in grade computation; 2. Standards different from those established in written department, school, college, or university policies, if specific policies exist, were used in assigning the grade; and 3. The instructor departed substantially from his or her previously articulated, written standards, without notifying students, in determining the grade. Only the final course grade may be appealed. The grade assigned by the instructor is assumed to be correct and the student appealing the grade must justify the need for a change of the grade assigned. For more information, please see the following website: f. Observance of Religious Holidays Statement Students will not be penalized for missing a class or examination due to the observance of a religious holiday. A written statement must be submitted to the instructor prior to the end of the second class meeting if any schedule conflicts exist. It is the intent of the university that students missing classes due to the observance of religious holidays be given ample opportunity to make up work. Instructors are expected to recognize and honor official university excuses, i.e., excuse students without penalty for absences because of participation in authorized university activities. If required by the instructor, verification of these authorized absences may be obtained by the student by contacting the office of the Dean of Students. g. Policy on Disruptive Behavior East Carolina University is committed to providing each student with a rich, distinctive educational experience. To this end, students who do not follow reasonable standards of behavior in the classroom or other academic setting may be removed from the course by the instructor following appropriate notice. Students removed from a course under this policy will receive a grade of "drop" according to university policy and are eligible for tuition refund as specified in the current tuition refund policy. This policy does not restrict the instructor's prerogative to ask a disruptive student to leave an individual class session where appropriate or to refer the student to the Office of Student Rights and Responsibilities for violation of the Student Code of Conduct. Disruptive academic behavior is any behavior likely to substantially or repeatedly interfere with the normal conduct of instructional activities, including meetings with instructors outside of class. Examples of such behavior include, but are not limited to, making loud or distracting noises; using cell phones and other electronic devices without prior approval; repeatedly speaking without being recognized; frequently arriving late to class; and making threats or personal insults. A verbal expression of a disagreement with the instructor or other students on an academic subject matter discussed within the course, during times when the instructor permits discussion, is not in itself disruptive academic behavior. See ECU Student Code of Conduct at the following: h. Extensive Absence Policy Students who anticipate missing ten percent (10%) or more of the scheduled class meetings (face-to-face or online classes) are required to obtain course continuation approval from the instructor before the first day of class. This includes all university-excused absences. According to the ECU policy, "Students who anticipate missing 10% or more of class meeting time as a result of university-excused absences are required to receive approval from the instructor at the beginning of the semester." For more information about ECU s extensive absence policy, please review the materials at the following website: i. Emergency/Lockdown Procedures All students should familiarize themselves with campus safety procedures for times when threats occur (a) inside a building that you occupy, (b) inside another building that you are not currently occupying, and (c) outside. Please review the specific procedures as appended below and/or at the following website for ECU s Student Safety Guide: Page -7-

8 ECU Student Safety Guide East Carolina University strives to provide a safe learning and working environment for students, faculty and staff. As such, every member of the University community needs to be aware of their responsibilities in contributing to a safe campus. The information contained herein outlines your responsibilities for helping ensure your own safety and the safety of everyone around you, as well as important safety-related resources available at ECU. Please read this information carefully and keep it readily available in case you need it later. LOCKDOWN DURING HOSTILE THREAT* Remain Calm Lock and Barricade All Doors Turn Off Lights and Close Blinds Silence Cell Phone Keep Quiet and Out of Sight Take Advantage of Cover/Protection Monitor ECU Alert Remain Until All Clear is Given If Outside Exit Campus Threat is in Your Building Remain calm. Notify others in your department as safe to do so. Get out of the corridor. Secure yourself in nearest room with a door. Lock and/or block door with furniture. Turn off lights. Close windows, pull shades, or close blinds. Cover window pane in door if applicable. Hide under a desk. Spread out in the room. Turn cell phones and any other electronic device to silent mode. Stay quiet. Remain in place until All Clear has been given by ECU Police. *Lockdown is intended to express that you should protect yourself in-place during an emergency or threat. Threat is in Another Building Remain calm. Go to designated safer room. Close windows, pull shades, or close blinds. Be patient. Monitor ECU Alert. Remain in place until All Clear has been given by ECU Police. If outside when Lockdown is announced exit campus IMMEDIATELY. Threat is Outside Remain calm. Stay inside. Go to designated safer room. Lock and/or block door with furniture. Close windows, pull shades, or close blinds. Be patient. Monitor ECU Alert. Remain in place until All Clear has been given by ECU Police. HOW TO CONTACT EMERGENCY RESPONDERS Program these campus emergency numbers into your cell phone: Emergency ECU Police Lockdown Procedures: Remain Calm Turn Off Lights and Close Blinds Keep Quiet and Out of Sight Monitor ECU Alert If Outside Exit Campus Lock and Barricade All Doors Silence Cell Phone Take Advantage of Cover/Protection Remain Until All Clear is Given Page -8-

9 IMPORTANT SAFETY RESOURCES ON CAMPUS ECU Police ECU Police are the campus first responders who should be notified if you are concerned about imminent danger or witness a crime being committed. The police will also obtain any additional emergency assistance. For an emergency, call 911 or, if on your cell phone, to reach ECU Police. Call for non-emergency consultation. ECU Police - Health Sciences Hearing-Impaired Line (TDD) ECU Cares ECU Cares is an online and telephone mechanism to report students whose behavior you are concerned about to the Dean of Students office for further follow-up. You can call or go online at and click on the link Report Person of Concern. ECU Alert ECU Alert is an emergency notification system that uses text messages, , websites, campus voic , hotlines, and computer pop-up messages to notify students, faculty and staff as well as family members of a campus emergency. View information about current emergencies or you can register to receive ECU Alerts by going to Student Health Services Student Health Services provides primary health care services to students. To reach Student Health Services, call For medical emergencies, call 911. Center for Counseling and Student Development The Center for Counseling and Student Development provides individual and group counseling and crisis intervention for students experiencing personal or emotional problems. To reach the Center for Counseling and Student Development, call For mental health emergencies, call 911. REPORTING CONCERNING BEHAVIOR When you encounter another member of the campus community who is exhibiting concerning behaviors, here are some general guidelines to help you in determining an appropriate course of action: High-Risk Behaviors High-Risk Behaviors indicate an imminent safety risk to themselves or others and requires assistance from campus and community responders. Examples include: Expressed intent to harm self or others Intense or uncontrollable anger Brandishing a weapon Drug or alcohol overdose Fighting or assaultive behavior Overt threats to kill Suicide attempt or threat Bizarre delusions or hallucinations What to do: Call the ECU Police at 911 and describe the problem. The ECU Police will respond as well as obtain assistance from other agencies (i.e. rescue or crisis intervention) as needed. M oderate-risk Behaviors Moderate-Risk Behaviors are not usually lifethreatening, but may be a sign that the individual s coping skills are being challenged. Examples include: Irritability with others or acting out in anger Erratic behavior Expressing hopelessness or helplessness Serious emotional distress Indications of alcohol or drug use interfering with academic or social performance Indirect threats to self or others Comments about weapons What to do: Refer the individual to ECU Cares by calling or by going online to edu/dos and clicking on the link Report Person of Concern. Additionally, you can refer the individual directly to the Center for Counseling and Student Development or the Dean of Students Office. Greenville Fire and Rescue or Greenville Police Department or Pitt County Sheriff s Office or Poison Control Office Crisis Center ECU Crisis Information - Page -9-

10 j. ECU S Academic Retention Requirements for Students Retention requirements are based on GPA hours attempted at ECU and/or transfer hours from another institution. The minimum academic requirements to avoid probation and/or suspension are as noted below. GPA Hours at ECU (Identified in Transcript in Banner Self Service) plus transferred credit hours New Retention Requirements Effective with Fall 2011 Grades - - All Courses Taken 1-29 Semester Hours 1. 8 GPA Semester Hours 1. 9 GPA Semester Hours 2. 0 GPA 75 or More Semester Hours 2. 0 GPA A student who possesses a baccalaureate degree and who is working toward a second baccalaureate degree must maintain a minimum cumulative GPA of 2.0 on all work attempted on the second baccalaureate degree. Many academic programs require a GPA greater than 2.0 for admission. (See specific major requirements.) Please note that Academic Eligibility and Satisfactory Academic Progress for Financial Aid are not the same. Please contact Student Financial Aid for more information about Satisfactory Academic Progress for continuation of receipt of student financial aid at ECU. For more information, please see the following website: k. Important Dates to Remember August 12 5:00pm): August 26 5:00pm): October 15 5:00pm): The schedules for all those who have not paid fees will be dropped. This is the last day for all schedule changes for drop and add. This is the last day/time for undergraduate students to drop courses or withdraw from school without grades. 7. HELPFUL INFORMATIONAL LINKS a. b. c. Page -10-

11 8. STUDENT RESPONSIBILITIES It is important that students conduct themselves in a manner that is conducive to a productive learning environment. Accordingly, all students are responsible for the following as noted below. 1) You should be in class before class begins and always sit in your assigned seat. If you arrive late, you may join the class, but please enter quietly. If you disrupt the class upon entering, you will be asked to leave. Note: You will be documented as absent if you (a) arrive after I take attendance, (b) leave early without permission, or (c) you leave for more than 5 minutes during the course of any given class. 2) You should complete the assigned weekly readings before class meets on Tuesdays so that you can answer questions in class and participate in discussions and exercises as needed. Because we have in-class exercises in JUST 3900, you are required to bring the following to each class: (a) your TI-30XA calculator, (b) a printed copy of the weekly power point lecture(s) to help facilitate note-taking in JUST3900,(c) your required notebook, and (d) your required textbook. All power point slides are available in Blackboard under the Course Documents tab. 3) All students should avoiding engaging in disruptive activities during class - - e.g., carry on private conversations, checking , surfing the net, engaging in early leaving behavior, listening to music with earphones or headphones, etc. Students who disrupt class will be asked to leave and may be removed from the course by the instructor following appropriate notice. Students removed from this course under this policy will receive a grade of drop according to university policy and are eligible for a tuition refund as specified in ECU s refund tuition policy. If you are asked to leave a class due to disruptive behavior, you will be counted as absent for the day. Again, you will be documented as absent if you (a) arrive after I take attendance, (b) leave early without permission, or (c) you leave for more than 5 minutes during the course of any given class. All of these behaviors are disruptive; thus, they should be avoided. 4) Students attending JUST3900 should disable all electronic devices during class. If you are caught with an electronic device in your lap or on your desk or if you are caught using electronic devices (i.e., cell phones, Blackberries, I-Phones, I-Pods, MP3-players, Smart Phones, DROIDs, devices, text, messaging devices, etc) in class, then you will be asked to leave class and you will receive absence for the day. Laptops may only be used with advanced permission for taking notes and not to surf the net. Students who use laptops to surf the net or engage in or messaging or chatting or u-tubing or twittering or face-booking or myspacing will not be allowed to return to class with laptops for the remainder of the semester. 5) If you miss part of a class or a whole class, you are responsible for getting notes and handouts from other students. The professor will not give out copies of lecture notes or handouts after a given lecture is completed. If you miss a class, please do not ask the professor for lecture notes or handouts. Page -11-

12 9. PIRATE TUTORING CENTER CJ STAT LAB NEED HELP? WOULD YOU LIKE TO RAISE YOUR GRADES? HOW ABOUT RAISING THEM FROM Bs TO As? HAVING PROBLEMS WITH EXAMS, READINGS, HOMEWORK, AND/OR IN-CLASS ASSIGNMENTS? If the answer to one or more of these questions is yes, the Pirate Tutoring Center (PTC) provides free tutoring services for students in JUST3900. All tutoring services aim to (1) support the increased academic performance and grades of all students in JUST3900 and (2) provide a supportive environment wherein students can work oneon-one with tutors to address any difficulties that may surface each week. Any student in JUST3900 is welcome to work with the PTC Tutors, but you must sign in at the front desk prior to any PTC tutoring session. Meetings can th be scheduled(starting on August 26 of 2013) in advance for one-on-one tutoring sessions (call to schedule an appointment). You can also can attend group tutoring sessions each week as a walk-in student without advanced notice. Group tutoring sessions are held on Tuesday and Thursday nights (beginning on 8/27/2013) from 6:30pm to 9:00pm. These sessions (a) provide you with helpful tips for the weekly Aplia homework assignments, and (b) assist you with easy to understand explanations of weekly lectures, weekly readings, and in-class assignments. As an added bonus, you will also have access to weekly chapter-review workshops that will run for one hour on Thursday nights from 5:00pm to 6:00pm. Finally, the peer tutors will run 90-minute test-review workshops (locations and times to be announced) on Wednsday nights preceding each test (see Schedule of Readings and Assignments below for exact dates of all test reviews). Please note that all peer tutors for JUST3900 have actually taken this course and received top grades for the term, which means that every tutor is well trained to assist you as needed. Their grades typically place them in the top 10 percent of all students who ever take JUST3900. The PTC is located in the 2300 wing of the Old Cafeteria Complex (near Joyner Library). If you go to the PTC for one-on-one tutoring or group tutoring/workshops, you will need to use your One Card to gain entrance into the building and the PTC; again, please make sure that you sign in with the front desk for tutoring in JUST3900. The PTC staff will be tracking weekly attendance at both individual and group sessions. While working with peer tutors is not required for students who take JUST3900, studying statistics at the PTC can provide you with structured way of reviewing materials and getting your questions answered in an easy and relatively stress-free environment. These tutors are available to assist you each and every week. If you experience difficulty with the course materials for JUST3900, please try working with our designated PTC tutors to maximize your statistical skills and grades. For more information about PTC services for JUST3900, please feel free to call the PTC at You can also find useful information from CJ Stat Lab s peer tutors (e.g., slides from the lead tutor s weekly workshops) at the following website: Page -12-

13 10.BEST PRACTICES FOR STUDYING STATS ON A TUESDAY/THURSDAY COURSE ROTATION While studying for statistics can be challenging for most students, there are a few tricks to the trade that can help you maximize your grades and analytic skills. While many students tend to cram learning into a last-minute experience on the eve of tests, this strategy is not optimal because there is too much information to learn and not enough time to learn it in content-intensive courses like statistics. Hence, it is suggested that you do a little bit each day and avoid the panic sessions on the night before exams. Given that undergraduate courses typically require between 2 and 3 hours of study per week per credit hour of coursework, a 3-credit hour class in statistics should require between 6 and 9 hours of study time per week outside of the time required to attend classes. The suggested study schedule below is premised upon the notion that statistics is one of the harder courses you can take as an undergraduate, and thus we suggest an average of 9 hours of studies per week as follows: [ ] Monday (1.5 hrs): Reach the chapter of the week and do all "learning checks" therein. You should highlight the important parts of the chapter and make notecards for the entire chapter (i.e., you need notecards for terms, concepts, formulas, etc). If you have questions, please bring them to class. [ ] Tuesday (3.0 hrs): When you go to class, always bring your book, notebook, notecards, power points, calculators, and questions. After going to class (always go to class), review/study notecards and do all Aplia tutorials & practice questions for weekly chapter. As needed, consider the benefits of attending the Tuesday Night Peer Tutoring from 6:30pm to 9:00pm at the Pirate Tutoring Center's CJ Stat Lab (no appointments are needed - - anyone from JUST3900 can attend). Always bring your book, notecards, notebook, handouts, in-class exercises, and calculator to the PTC. [ ]Wednesday(0.5 hrs): Briefly review/study notecards and review class notes as prep for in-class exercises on Thursday. If you have questions, write them down and bring them to class on Thursday. As needed, consider the benefits of individualized tutoring at the PTC (appointments with Mr. Cooper need to be scheduled in advance by calling the Pirate Tutoring Center at ). Please note that tutoring time on Wednesday would be considered additional time on top of the 30 minutes that should be spent on reviewing note cards and class notes. Finally, all PTC CJ Stat Lab test reviews are conducted on the Wednesdays that fall just prior to tests on Thursdays (exact dates, times and locations of all test reviews will be announced). [ ] Thursday (3.0 hrs): When you go to class, always bring your book, notebook, notecards, power points, calculators, and questions. After going to class, briefly review/study notecards and try to finish the in-class assignment at home or at the PTC CJ Stat Lab if you did not finish it in class. As needed, consider the benefits of attending the Thursday Night Peer Tutoring Workshops from 5:00pm to 6:00pm at the Pirate Tutoring Center's CJ Stat Lab (no appointments are needed - - anyone from JUST3900 can attend). Each Thursday-night workshop will review the weekly chapter; thereafter, students can continue working with PTC tutors from 6:30pm to 9:00pm (tutors will be available to assist with in-class assignments and other questions as needed). Always bring your book, notecards, notebook, handouts, in-class exercises, and calculator to the PTC. Finally, spend a few minutes to develop material from this week's chapter that is to be included on your 3"X5" formula card for the upcoming test. Imagine that you had to fill in 1/3 of a card today. What would you need to include from this week's chapter? [ ] Friday (1.0 hr): Review/study notecards. Complete the graded portion of your Aplia Assignment from start to finish while all material is still fresh in your mind. [ ] Saturday & Sunday: Days of rest! Have fun! Stay felony free! Page -13-

14 11 SCHEDULE OF READINGS AND ASSIGNMENTS Week #1 [August 20 & 22]: Syllabus Review, Course Overview, and Lecture - - Introduction to Statistics Required Aplia Registration: Chapter 1: Introduction to Statistics All students must register with Aplia during Week #1 so that they can complete the required homework assignment for this week and each week hereafter. Required Aplia Homework: Introduction to Statistics (Graded Problem Set due by 11:00pm on 8/25) Extra Credit Aplia Assignments: Optional Material: Recommended Aplia Exercises: PTC Stat Bootcamp: 1. Introduction to Using Aplia Assignments (1 point of extra credit) 2. Mapping and Graphing Assessment with Tutorials (1 point of extra credit) Both extra-credit assignments must be completed by 8/25 to receive credit. If you have trouble remembering basic information about mathematics, it is highly suggested that you review Appendix A (Basic Mathematical Review, pages ). This is a fast and effective way of refreshing your memory regarding symbols and notation, proportions (fractions, decimals, and percentages), negative numbers, basic algebra (solving equations), and issues concerning exponents and square roots. Because this course assumes basic competency in these areas, it is highly recommended that you review Appendix A and then complete the extracredit assignment noted above - - i.e., the Mapping and Graphing Assessment with Tutorials. Introduction to Statistics - - Supplemental Materials (Practice Problem Set) Tutorials for Chapter 1 (Find in Course Materials Tab) 2-Hour Review (5:00pm-7:00pm) at PTC on Wednesday (8/21) - - Voluntary Topic: Order of Operations (location to be announced) Week #2 [August 27 & 29]: Lecture - - Frequency Distributions Chapter 2: Frequency Distributions Recommended Aplia Exercises: Frequency Distributions - - Supplemental Materials (Practice Problem Set) Tutorials for Chapter 2 (Find in Course Materials Tab) Required Aplia Homework: Frequency Distributions (Graded Problem Set due by 11:00pm on 9/1) PTC Stat Bootcamp: 2-Hour Review (5:00pm-7:00pm) at PTC on Thursday (8/29) - - Voluntary Topic: Algebra I (location to be announced) Week #3 [September 3 (Class Cancelled as Holiday Make-Up Day) & 5]: Lecture - - Central Tendency Chapter 3: Central Tendency Required Online Video Lecture: Note: You must view this lecture prior to class on 9/5/2013 Recommended Aplia Exercises: Central Tendency - - Supplemental Materials (Practice Problem Set) Tutorials for Chapter 3 (Find in Course Materials Tab) Required Aplia Homework: Central Tendency (Graded Problem Set due by 11:00pm on 9/8) Week #4 [September 10 (Test Review) & 12 (TEST #1 - - Covers Weeks 1-3)] Start Chapter 4: Variability Required Aplia Homework: No Homework Assignment for This Week PTC Test Review: Test Review on W ednesday (9/11) - - Voluntary (time and location to be announced) Page -14-

15 Week #5 [September 17 & 19]: Lecture - - Variability Start Chapter 4: Variability Recommended Aplia Exercises: Variability - - Supplemental Materials (Practice Problem Set) Tutorials for Chapter 4 (Find in Course Materials Tab) Required Aplia Homework: Variability (Graded Problem Set due by 11:00pm on 9/22) Week #6 [September 24 & 26]: Lecture - - Z-Scores Chapter z-scores: Locations of Scores and Standard Distributions Recommended Aplia Exercises: z-scores: Locations of Scores and Standard Distributions - - Supplemental Materials (Practice Problem Set) Tutorials for Chapter 5 (Find in Course Materials Tab) Required Aplia Homework: z-scores: Locations of Scores and Standard Distributions (Graded Problem Set due by 11:00pm on 9/29) Week #7 [October 1 & 3]: Lecture - - Probability Chapter 6: Probability Recommended Aplia Exercises: Probability - - Supplemental Materials (Practice Problem Set) Tutorials for Chapter 6 (Find in Course Materials Tab) Required Aplia Homework: Probability (Graded Problem Set due by 11:00pm on 10/4) Week #8 [October 8 (Cancelled Class - Fall Break) & 10 (TEST #2 - - Covers Weeks 5-7)] Required Aplia Homework: PTC Test Review: No Reading Due This Week No Homework Assignment for This Week Test Review on W ednesday (10/09) - - Voluntary (time and location to be announced) Week #9 [October 15 & 17]: Lecture - - Probability and Samples Recommended Aplia Exercises: Required Aplia Homework: Chapter 7: Probability and Samples - - The Distribution of Sample Means Probability and Samples - - The Distribution of Sample Means Supplemental Materials (Practice Problem Set) Tutorials for Chapter 7 (Find in Course Materials Tab) Probability and Samples - - The Distribution of Sample Means (Graded Problem Set due by 11:00pm on 10/20) Week #10 [October 22 & 24]: Lecture - - Hypothesis Testing Chapter 8: Introduction to Hypothesis Testing Recommended Aplia Exercises: Introduction to Hypothesis Testing Supplemental Materials (Practice Problem Set) Tutorials for Chapter 8 (Find in Course Materials Tab) Required Aplia Homework: Introduction to Hypothesis Testing (Graded Problem Set due by 11:00pm on 10/27) Week #11 [October 29 & 31]: Lecture - - t-statistics Chapter 9: Introduction to the t-statistic Recommended Aplia Exercises: Introduction to the t-statistic- - Supplemental Materials (Practice Problem Set) Tutorials for Chapter 9 (Find in Course Materials Tab) Required Aplia Homework: Introduction to the t-statistic (Graded Problem Set due by 11:00pm on 11/3) Page -15-

16 Week #12 [November 5 (Test Review) & 7 (TEST #3 - - Covers Weeks 9-11)] Required Aplia Homework: PTC Test Review: Start Chapter The t Test for Two Independent Samples No Homework Assignment for This Week Test Review on W ednesday (11/6) - - Voluntary (time and location to be announced) Week #13 [November 12 & 14]: Lecture - - t-tests for Independent Samples Recommended Aplia Exercises: Required Aplia Homework: Chapter 10: The t Test for Two Independent Samples The t Test for Two Independent Samples Supplemental Materials (Practice Problem Set) Tutorials for Chapter 10 (Find in Course Materials Tab) The t Test for Two Independent Samples (Graded Problem Set due by 11:00pm on 11/17) Week #14 [November 19 & 21]: Lecture - - Introduction to Analysis of Variance Recommended Aplia Exercises: Required Aplia Homework: Chapter 12: Introduction to Analysis of Variance Introduction to Analysis of Variance Supplemental Materials (Practice Problem Set) Tutorials for Chapter 12 (Find in Course Materials Tab) Introduction to Analysis of Variance (Graded Problem Set due by 11:00pm on 11/24) Week #15 [November 26 & December 3]: Lecture - - The Chi-Square Statistic NOTE: Due to Thanksgiving Break (11/27-12/1), this is a split week of lectures and in-class assignments. The materials are relatively straight forward, but your homework is due on Tuesday night (12/3) so that you are prepared for the test review on Wednesday (12/4). Remember: You will need to complete your homework after class on Tuesday (12/3). Recommended Aplia Exercises: Required Aplia Homework: PTC Test Review: Chapter 17: The Chi-Square Statistic: Tests for Goodness of Fit and Independence The Chi-Square Statistic: Tests for Goodness of Fit and Independence Supplemental Materials (Practice Problem Set) The Chi-Square Statistic: Tests for Goodness of Fit and Independence (Graded Problem Set due by 11:00pm on 12/3) Test Review on Wednesday (12/04) - - Voluntary (time and location to be announced) Week #16 [FINAL EXAMS] th FINAL EXAM INATION FOR SECTION 001: 8:00am to 10:30pm on December 12 (Thursday) th FINAL EXAM INATION FOR SECTION 002: 11:00am to 1:30pm on December 12 (Thursday) This final examination will include true/false and/or multiple choice questions. It will cover material from weeks PLEASE CHECK UNIVERSITY CALENDAR FOR SCHEDULE CHANGES Page -16-

17 12. JUST REQUIREMENTS FOR WEEKLY HOMEWORK ASSIGNMENTS IN APLIA This course requires you to complete weekly homework assignments. Generally speaking and unless otherwise noted, all assignments are due each week by 11:00p.m. on Sunday night. To complete the assignments, you must be registered with Aplia (please follow the directions below to register). In total, you will have 12 graded assignments in Aplia. Of the 12 graded Aplia assignments, you get to drop your lowest two scores. Each of the remaining 10 scores will each count for 3% of your final term grade; thus, 30% of your final term grade is directly related to your weekly homework. Students are not allowed to submit make up homework for assignments that are not submitted by the required and posted due date/time. If you fail to submit a homework assignment on time, you can drop the score (i.e., a zero) as one of your two lowest homework scores that can be dropped. Again, students will only be allowed to drop two homework assignment scores; there are no exceptions to this rule, so it is suggested that you use these drops wisely. Finally, students who enter JUST3900 after the first week of class can use these two drops for up to two missed homeworks, but (like all other students in JUST3900) they will not be allowed to submit make up homework for missed assignments. All homework assignments can be found under the Assignments portion of the Home tab on the top left of the main Aplia home page. For each week, you will see online reading, practice problem sets that are not graded, and required homework in the form of graded assignments. If you go from the Home tab to the Course Materials tab, you will also find tutorials for almost all chapters. These tutorials contain additional exercises that are not graded, but which can be very helpful as you prepare to complete the weekly graded homework assignments. Both the practice questions and tutorial questions provide options to improve your understanding of the materials in each chapter, which is why I highly recommend that you complete both options prior to starting any graded exercise. Finally, it is important to know that all graded homework assignments are based upon an average score. If you get a problem wrong, you will have three attempts in total to complete the question correctly; thus, Aplia averages your scores and provides you with multiple opportunities to correctly answer each question. If you get a question wrong, it will also provide you with links to the information in a given chapter that is required to perform well on the question at hand. NOTE: Some students prefer to avoid reading chapters prior to working with Aplia, but this can seriously hurt grades on the weekly homework assignments because students drop points when they fail to answer one or more questions correctly. Despite the grading system s approach to average scores, getting questions wrong will hurt your grades. Thus, it is not suggested that you rely solely on the informational links that become available when you get a question wrong. For additional information on Aplia, please feel free to click on these links: Students: How to Register (video) First_Day_Powerpoint_Getting_Started_with_Aplia First_Day_Flyer_Getting_Started_with_Aplia Page -17-

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