Pearson s Correlation


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1 Pearson s Correlation
2 Correlation the degree to which two variables are associated (covary). Covariance may be either positive or negative. Its magnitude depends on the units of measurement. Assumes the data are from a bivariate normal population. Does not necessarily imply causation.
3 The four y variables have the same mean (7.5), standard deviation (4.1), correlation (0.81) and regression line (y = x).
4 Pearson s correlation coefficient is a measure of the intensity of the linear association between variables. It is possible to have nonlinear associations. Need to examine data closely to determine if any association exhibits linearity. Linear Nonlinear
5 This is called Pearson s Correlation Coefficient. It ranges from 1 to +1. where y x xy r n Y X XY xy n Y Y y n X X x
6 The correlation coefficient is a measure of the intensity of the association between variables. r is a unitless number. It can not be used to extrapolate a change in y based on a change in x. If variables are highly correlated, then we may want to investigate their association further to determine if there is a causal mechanism operating.
7 1 versus tailed hypotheses tailed hypotheses concerning r would state that there is a significant correlation between two variables. e.g. H o : r = 0, H a : r 0 1tailed hypotheses concerning r would state that the association is either positive or negative. e.g. H o : r 0, H a : r > 0
8 Significance Testing for r If the data are normally distributed we can calculate a tstatistic for the correlation coefficient (r) using the equation: t r s r where s r 1 ( r) n df = n since there is one df for each column. Here we are testing the null hypothesis that r = 0.
9 Dissolved Oxygen and Temperature 16 Dissolved Oxygen Temperature (C)
10 Temp (X) DO (Y)
11 Temp (X) DO (Y) X Y
12 Temp(X) DO(Y) XY
13 sign) the (ignore ) ( (11.93)(6.80) (93.)(193.93) (193.93) (93.) sum) then Y, and X (multiply observations) squared the (sum of colums) the (sum of , 13 Critical r t t s r xy y x XY Y X Y X n df n therefore reject H 0
14
15 Since the value of r can be either positive or negative the critical value is a range in this case: to Our tstatistic (4.94) falls beyond that range so we reject H 0. There is a significant inverse (negative) correlation between temperature and dissolved oxygen (t 4.94, p < 0.005, r=0.83).
16 Since the range of the correlation coefficient is from 1 to +1, a value of tells us what? 1. The association is inverse meaning as one variable increases the other decreases.. The intensity of this inverse association between temperature and dissolved oxygen is fairly high.
17 Be aware that r is influenced by samples size. Therefore if the sample size is large, even smaller r values may be important.
18 Do by hand on the board: State Black Lung Rate Underground Miners Kentucky West Virginia Ohio Utah Oklahoma Tennessee Alabama Virginia Pennsylvania Colorado r t x y xy r s r xy x X Y XY where y n n Y where X X Y s r n 1 ( r) n SPSS data set s:\geo\pgmarr\quantitative Methods\SPSS Data\BlackLung.sav
19 Correlati ons BlackLung Underground BlackLung Pearson Correlation Sig. (tailed) 1.79*.017 N Underground Pearson Correlation.79* 1 Sig. (tailed) N *. Correlation is signif icant at the 0.05 lev el (tailed).
20 Correlation vs Regression Correlation measures of association, but no causal relationship is implied. There are no dependent or independent variables. Regression measures association where a causal relationship is believed to exist. A dependent and 1+ independent variables are assumed. Both correlation and regression assume that the relationship under investigation is linear, but it may be either positive (direct) or negative (inverse).
21 Boas Native American Tribe Anthropometric Measurements Note that arm and leg lengths are significantly correlated. However, longer arms do not cause longer legs. The causal mechanism is body proportions, meaning that larger individuals tend to have both longer arms and legs.
22 Remember that causation will result in correlation, but that correlation does not necessarily result in causation. Therefore, correlation is a necessary but not sufficient condition to make causal inferences regarding our data. Causation can really only be determined through controlled data analysis and a firm understanding of the underlying mechanisms which may result in a causal relationship.
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