Hypothesis Testing hypothesis testing approach formulation of the test statistic


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1 Hypothesis Testing For the next few lectures, we re going to look at various test statistics that are formulated to allow us to test hypotheses in a variety of contexts: In all cases, the hypothesis testing approach uses the same multistep process: 1. State the null hypothesis (H 0 ) 2. State the alternative hypothesis (H A ) 3. Choose α, our significance level 4. Select a statistical test, and calculate the test statistic 5. Determine the critical value where H 0 will be rejected 6. Compare the test statistic with the critical value What differs is the formulation of the test statistic (which distribution/which formula)
2 Hypothesis Testing  tdistributions Tdistributions are very similar in shape to the normal distribution, but the tails of the distribution contain a larger proportion of the total area than those in a normal distribution, and the shape of the crown of the distribution is slightly flatter on t distributions than in the normal case This allows tdistributions to account for the higher variability we expect to find using smaller sample sizes (i.e. this reflects the uncertainty in estimating σ from s as n gets quite small s will certainly be greater than σ as n )
3 Hypothesis Testing  tdistributions Normal Dist. TDist. Source: Earickson, RJ, and Harlin, JM Geographic Measurement and Quantitative Analysis. USA: Macmillan College Publishing Co., p
4 Hypothesis Testing  ttests We can formulate ttests that can be used to address a range of different kinds of situations: 1. The basic onesample ttest is used in much the same way as the basic ztest, except in instances where the sample size is less than or equal to We can use a properly formulated ttest to compare the mean statistics derived from a pair of samples to assess if the samples are drawn from the same population and/or if they are significant different from one another using a twosample t test for the mean
5 Hypothesis Testing  ttests 3. In a case where we are looking at paired observations (i.e. two samples that are collected in such a way that each observation in one sample matches up with its counterpart in the corresponding sample), there is a reduction in the amount of independence of the observations, and this needs to be taken into account in the formulation of the ttest, which in this case is known as a paired comparison or matched pairs ttest (e.g. measuring soil moisture at a set of 10 locations before and after a rainfall event)
6 Hypothesis Testing  Matched Pairs ttests Matched pairs ttests are used to compare one sample mean with another sample mean when the two samples consist of observations that were not sampled in a totally random or independent fashion, but instead represent repeated samples of the same members of a population, usually for purposes of assessing change over time (e.g. growth rates for the same cities in two decades) When inherent pairing exists between the pairs of elements in two samples, they are not independent, and we cannot treat them as such and use a twosample ttest to compare them. Instead, we use the matched pairs t test, that calculates the difference between values of the member of a pair in each sample
7 Hypothesis Testing  Matched Pairs ttests The form of the sample statistic is based upon the calculated differences between the two samples: t test = d s d n where d is the average of the differences S d = Σ (d i d) 2 n  1 We use this test statistic: 1. To compare the sample means of paired samples 2. The size of the samples is somewhat small, i.e. n When the two samples contain members that were not sampled at random but represent observations of the same entities, usually at different times or after some treatment has been applied
8 Hypothesis Testing  Matched Pairs ttest Example Data: Suppose we are interested in comparing the population growth rates (in %) for 6 cities in 2 decades ( and ): City Difference These are matched pairs, so we must first calculate the differences between the sample values
9 Hypothesis Testing  Matched Pairs ttest Example Research question: Are the growth rates for the two decades different for the set of 6 cities we have sampled? 1. H 0 : d = 0 (No significant difference in growth rate) 2. H A : d 0 (Growth rates are significantly different) 3. Select α = 0.05, twotailed because of how the alternate hypothesis is formulated 4. In order to compute the ttest statistic, we need to generate some descriptive statistics of the differences between the growth rates in the 6 cities over the two decades, as we need the mean difference in rates, along with the statistical distances between the individual differences and the mean difference
10 Hypothesis Testing  Matched Pairs ttest Example 4. Cont. We calculate the mean difference using: Σ d i d = n = = 6 6 =1 We calculate the standard deviation of the differences by taking the square root of the sum of squares of the statistical distances of the differences and dividing it by the sample size minus one: S d = Σ (d i d) 2 n  1 = (21)2 + (11) 2 + (01) 2 + (01) 2 +(11) 2 +(21) = (1)2 + (0) 2 + (1) 2 + (1) 2 +(0) 2 +(1) 2 = 4 =
11 Hypothesis Testing  Matched Pairs ttest Example 4. Cont. We now have the quantities that we need to plug into the test statistic: t test = d s d n = = = We now need to find the critical tscore, first calculating the degrees of freedom: df = (n  1) = (61) = 5 We can now look up the t crit value for our α (0.025 in each tail) and df = 5, t crit = 2.571
12 Hypothesis Testing  Matched Pairs ttest Example 6. t test > t crit, therefore we reject H 0, and accept H A, finding that there is a significant difference in the growth rates of these six cities when the two samples of decadal growth rates are compared to one another
13 Using Excel to Conduct ttests Through its Analysis ToolPak, Microsoft Excel has the ability to calculate many of the test statistics that you have already been introduced to in recent lectures including the 3 types of ttests that we have examined Excel will calculate the test statistic, and in many cases it will also report the critical value for the test (based on an α value that you specify), and sometimes it will even calculate and report the significance probability associated with the calculated test statistic What Excel will not do is tell you which test to use in a particular situation, nor does it give clear indications of how to use the tests or interpret the results
14 Starting the Analysis ToolPak In the Tools menu, you should see an item entitled Data Analysis: If Data Analysis is absent from this menu, we will need to activate it before proceeding
15 Starting the Analysis ToolPak In the Tools menu, click on Addins, and this should bring up the Addins menu: Check off the Analysis ToolPak and/or Analysis ToolPak  VBA, and then click OK; Data Analysis now should be present in the Tools menu
16 Selecting an Analysis Tool You should now see the Data Analysis window, that lets you choose the analysis tool you wish to use: For example, you ll find the variance ratio test (FTest) listed near the top of the menu, the ttests are below:
17 Selecting an Analysis Tool Excel provides tools to calculate the last four test statistics we ve examined in this course: the equal variances assumption can be tested using the FTest TwoSample for Variance For situations where variances are found to be equal (homoscedastic), we can use the ttest TwoSample Assuming Equal Variances For situations where variances are unequal (heteroscedastic), we can use the ttest TwoSample Assuming Unequal Variances For situations where we have paired samples we wish to test, we can use the ttest Paired TwoSample for Means tool
18 Using Analysis Tools (Filling in the Fields) The procedure for using an Analysis Tool is more or less the same for any of them. Select the desired Analysis Tool from the menu by highlighting it in the Data Analysis window and clicking OK Here, I have selected the FTest TwoSample for Variances to compare two samples variances. Once I click OK, this will bring up a popup window for the particular Analysis Tool
19 Using Analysis Tools (Filling in the Fields) Here s the FTest TwoSample for Variances Analysis Tool window: To use the tool, I need to fill in the required fields to specify the data to be tested, the confidence value, and where I want the output written. Some other tests require more parameters this is a very simple tool that has few fields and required parameters
20 Using Analysis Tools (Filling in the Fields) Before we fill in the fields, its useful to have the data set up in the work sheet in a fashion that makes it easy to select the cells that contain the samples that we want to compare For example, suppose I want to compare variances of soil moisture samples taken at Pond Branch and Glyndon on the same day. I should set each sample up in its own column, with a label that describes what is in the column:
21 Using Analysis Tools (Filling in the Fields) The Range fields are filled in by highlighting those cells that contain each of the samples: I have checked off Labels because I have included the label cells ( XXTHETA ) in the Ranges
22 Using Analysis Tools (Filling in the Fields) All that remains is to specify our α value, which is set to 0.05 by default, and to specify the Output options By default, Excel will write the output of the test to a new worksheet ply. Alternatively, click on the Output Range radio button, and specify a cell where the upperleft corner of the output should be located:
23 Interpreting Analysis Tool Output Once you click OK to run the tool, Excel will calculate the test statistic and write the output where you specified: degrees of freedom the test statistic Pvalue associated with test statistic the critical value The output varies depending on the tool used, but there are certain items that will appear for each of the tests we will be using
24 FTest TwoSample for Variances Reading the results of an FTest on Excel requires us to look at those last three lines of the output: In this case, the F test value (denoted simply by F) ~ 1.73 The F crit value (denoted here by F Critical onetail) for our selected α of 0.05 for df=(18,23) ~ 2.08 Since F test < F crit, we accept H 0, which for an FTest means that the variances can be assumed to be equal P(F<=f) onetail provides the minimum α where F can successfully reject the null hypothesis
25 FTest TwoSample for Variances A warning about using the FTest in Excel: This analysis tool does not seem to produce the correct values unless the sample with the larger variance is placed in the numerator position, i.e. the sample with the larger variance must be in the Variable 1 Range and not vice versa If you place the sample with the larger variance in the Variable 2 Range field, you will not get the right results : The routines that were written for this analysis tool seem to be unable to deal with that situation and produce erroneous results
26 ttest TwoSample Assuming Equal Variances Since our FTest has shown the equal variance assumption to be acceptable for these two samples, let s use the appropriate ttest to compare their mean values: The Hypothesized Mean Difference is 0 by default, and that field can be left empty
27 ttest TwoSample Assuming Equal Variances Here is the output the Excel produces for this ttest: The analysis tool provides the critical values and minimum α values that can reject the null hypothesis for both onetailed and twotailed scenarios Here, t Stat > t Critical onetail and t Critical twotail, so this data can reject H 0 in either case at α = 0.05 The tiny P values (scientific notation with ve exponents) tell us we could reject H at very small α
28 ttest TwoSample Assuming Unequal Variances On another date (Feb. 21/22, 2002) the variances of the PB and GL samples were unequal, requiring use to use the ttest TwoSample Assuming Unequal Variances: The fields in the analysis tool window for this test are essentially identical to the other ttest s
29 ttest TwoSample Assuming Equal Variances Here is the output the Excel produces for this ttest: The analysis tool again provides the critical values and minimum α values that can reject the null hypothesis for both onetailed and twotailed scenarios Here, t Stat > t Critical onetail and t Critical twotail, so this data can reject H 0 in either case at α = 0.05 The tiny P values (scientific notation with ve exponents) tell us we could reject H at very small α
30 ttest Paired TwoSample for Means Suppose we want to compare the mean soil moisture in Glyndon sampled before and after a rainstorm. These are paired samples since they are taken at the same locations, so we use the ttest Paired TwoSample for Means analysis tool:
31 ttest Paired TwoSample for Means As a condition, our paired samples need to be of the same sample size (obviously) AND they must also have the samples in the same order, i.e. Excel is pairing them up based on their order in the column, so they must be in the same order! The output once again is the same as the other ttest, with the addition of a correlation statistic between the two samples (we ll learn about this stat. in the coming weeks) Again, a large t Stat, H A accepted at 1tail or 2tail levels α = 0.05, P for min. α values very small
32 Hypothesized Mean Difference Each of the ttest formulations in Excel gives you the chance to enter a hypothesized mean difference What this means, is that instead of testing whether or not the two sampled means are equal as the null hypothesis, you could instead test if their difference was greater than a certain amount This might be well applied in the examples I ve shown you today: My sampling showed that Glyndon was always more wet than Pond Branch, on average 0.07 wetter on all comparable sampling days I might use this value as a hypothesized mean difference in my ttests if I believe that is the null condition to which I wish to compare samples
33 Using Excel to Calculate Test Statistics In summary: Excel will do all the calculations for you when it comes to computing a test statistic, and it will calculate degrees of freedom and provide the appropriate critical values (using an α value that you specify) which you must use to test the hypotheses, as well as indicate the minimum α required to reject the null hypothesis But Excel will not formulate your hypotheses for you, it will not determine if a onetailed or twotailed test is appropriate, it will not compare the test and critical values to select a hypothesis, and most critically  it WILL NOT warn you if you are using the wrong test statistic, or have made some small error in filling in the fields  YOU must still understand what you are doing!
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