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e Rating

Service Gender Raise

8 23 1.000 23 32 90 9 1 5.8

10 22 0.956 23 30 80 7 1 4.7

11 23 1.000 23 41 100 19 1 4.8

14 24 1.043 23 32 90 12 1 6

15 24 1.043 23 32 80 8 1 4.9

23 23 1.000 23 36 65 6 1 3.3

26 24 1.043 23 22 95 2 1 6.2

31 24 1.043 23 29 60 4 1 3.9

35 24 1.043 23 23 90 4 1 5.3

36 23 1.000 23 27 75 3 1 4.3

37 22 0.956 23 22 95 2 1 6.2

42 24 1.043 23 32 100 8 1 5.7

3 34 1.096 31 30 75 5 1 3.6

18 36 1.161 31 31 80 11 1 5.6

20 34 1.096 31 44 70 16 1 4.8

39 35 1.129 31 27 90 6 1 5.5

7 41 1.025 40 32 100 8 1 5.7

13 42 1.050 40 30 100 2 1 4.7

22 57 1.187 48 48 65 6 1 3.8

24 50 1.041 48 30 75 9 1 3.8

45 55 1.145 48 36 95 8 1 5.2

17 69 1.210 57 27 55 3 1 3

48 65 1.140 57 34 90 11 1 5.3

28 75 1.119 67 44 95 9 1 4.4

43 77 1.149 67 42 95 20 1 5.5

19 24 1.043 23 32 85 1 0 4.6

25 24 1.043 23 41 70 4 0 4

40 25 1.086 23 24 90 2 0 6.3

2 27 0.870 31 52 80 7 0 3.9

32 28 0.903 31 25 95 4 0 5.6

34 28 0.903 31 26 80 2 0 4.9

16 47 1.175 40 44 90 4 0 5.7

27 40 1.000 40 35 80 7 0 3.9

41 43 1.075 40 25 80 5 0 4.3

5 47 0.979 48 36 90 16 0 5.7

30 49 1.020 48 45 90 18 0 4.3

1 58 1.017 57 34 85 8 0 5.7

4 66 1.157 57 42 100 16 0 5.5

12 60 1.052 57 52 95 22 0 4.5

33 64 1.122 57 35 90 9 0 5.5

38 56 0.982 57 45 95 11 0 4.5

44 60 1.052 57 45 90 16 0 5.2

46 65 1.140 57 39 75 20 0 3.9

47 62 1.087 57 37 95 5 0 5.5

49 60 1.052 57 41 95 21 0 6.6

50 66 1.157 57 38 80 12 0 4.6

6 76 1.134 67 36 70 12 0 4.5

9 77 1.149 67 49 100 10 0 4

21 76 1.134 67 43 95 13 0 6.3

29 72 1.074 67 52 95 5 0 5.4

Degree Gender1 Grade

0 F A The ongoing question that the weekly assignments will focus on is: Are males and females paid the same for equal work (under the Equal Pay Act)?

0 F A Note: to simplfy the analysis, we will assume that jobs within each grade comprise equal work.

0 F A

0 F A The column labels in the table mean:

0 F A ID Employee sample number Salary Salary in thousands

1 F A Age Age in years Performance Rating Appraisal rating (Employee evaluation score)

1 F A Service Years of service (rounded) Gender: 0 = male, 1 = female

0 F A Midpoint salary grade midpoint Raise percent of last raise

1 F A Grade job/pay grade Degree (0= BS\BA 1 = MS)

1 F A Gender1 (Male or Female) Compa - salary divided by midpoint

1 F A

0 F A

0 F B

1 F B

1 F B

1 F B

0 F C

1 F C

0 F D

1 F D

0 F D

0 F E

1 F E

1 F F

1 F F

1 M A

0 M A

0 M A

0 M B

0 M B

1 M B

0 M C

1 M C

0 M C

1 M D

0 M D

0 M E

1 M E

0 M E

1 M E

0 M E

1 M E

1 M E

1 M E

0 M E

0 M E

1 M F

1 M F

1 M F

0 M F

10

The ongoing question that the weekly assignments will focus on is: Are males and females paid the same for equal work (under the Equal Pay Act)?

Note: to simplfy the analysis, we will assume that jobs within each grade comprise equal work.

Salary Salary in thousands

Performance Rating Appraisal rating (Employee evaluation score)

Gender: 0 = male, 1 = female

Raise percent of last raise

Degree (0= BS\BA 1 = MS)

Compa - salary divided by midpoint

Week 1. Measurement and Description - chapters 1 and 2

1 Measurement issues. Data, even numerically coded variables, can be one of 4 levels -

nominal, ordinal, interval, or ratio. It is important to identify which level a variable is, as

this impact the kind of analysis we can do with the data. For example, descriptive statistics

such as means can only be done on interval or ratio level data.

Please list under each label, the variables in our data set that belong in each group.

Nominal Ordinal Interval Ratio

Gender ID

Degree Salary

Gender1 Compa

Grade Mid point

Performance

Servics

raise

b. For each variable that you did not call ratio, why did you make that decision?

Ratio scales are the ultimatenirvanawhen it comes to measurement scales because they tell us about the order, they tell us the exact value between units

No one variable is ratio because no variable values tells about the order among them so they are ratio variables.

2 The first step in analyzing data sets is to find some summary descriptive statistics for key variables.

For salary, compa, age, performance rating, and service; find the mean, standard deviation, and range for 3 groups: overall sample, Females, and Males.

You can use either the Data Analysis Descriptive Statistics tool or the Fx =average and =stdev functions.

(the range must be found using the difference between the =max and =min functions with Fx) functions.

Note: Place data to the right, if you use Descriptive statistics, place that to the right as well.

Salary Compa Age Perf. Rat. Service

Overall Mean 45.0 1.0625 35.7 85.9 9.0

Standard Deviation 19.20 0.08 8.25 11.41 5.72

Range 55 0.34 30 45 21

Female Mean 38.0 1.0687 32.5 84.2 7.9

Standard Deviation 18.29 0.07 6.88 13.59 4.91

Range 55 0.254 26 45 18

Male Mean 52.0 1.0562 38.9 87.6 10.0

Standard Deviation 17.78 0.08 8.39 8.67 6.36

Range 53 0.305 28 30 21

3 What is the probability for a:

a. Randomly selected person being a male in grade E?

b. Randomly selected male being in grade E?

Note part b is the same as given a male, what is probabilty of being in grade E?

c. Why are the results different?

4 For each group (overall, females, and males) find:

a. The value that cuts off the top 1/3 salary in each group.

b. The z score for each value:

c. The normal curve probability of exceeding this score:

d. What is the empirical probability of being at or exceeding this salary value?

e. The value that cuts off the top 1/3 compa in each group.

f. The z score for each value:

g. The normal curve probability of exceeding this score:

h. What is the empirical probability of being at or exceeding this compa value?

i. How do you interpret the relationship between the data sets? What do they mean about our equal pay for equal work question?

Answer: we will find the correlation matrix to find the relationship among the variables.

Equal pay for equal work means the correlation of salaries with the remaining variable in the data set is high, actually thy are dependent to each other.

5. What conclusions can you make about the issue of male and female pay equality? Are all of the results consistent?

What is the difference between the sal and compa measures of pay?

The salary male and females are not equal

Yes, all of the result is consistent

The means of salaries and Compa are not equal.

Conclusions from looking at salary results:

looking at the salaries the male and femaly payments are not equal

Conclusions from looking at compa results:

Looking at the Compa result the payments are not equal

Do both salary measures show the same results?

Yes, in both the case we see that the the payments are not equal for the male and female.

Can we make any conclusions about equal pay for equal work yet?

No, because in both the case we see that male and females payments according to salary and compa are not equal therefore we canot say that equal pay for equal work

Ratio scales are the ultimatenirvanawhen it comes to measurement scales because they tell us about the order, they tell us the exact value between units

No one variable is ratio because no variable values tells about the order among them so they are ratio variables.

The first step in analyzing data sets is to find some summary descriptive statistics for key variables.

For salary, compa, age, performance rating, and service; find the mean, standard deviation, and range for 3 groups: overall sample, Females, and Males.

You can use either the Data Analysis Descriptive Statistics tool or the Fx =average and =stdev functions.

(the range must be found using the difference between the =max and =min functions with Fx) functions.

Probability

0.4

0.83

The results are different because population and samples are different for both the cases. In the first case male is the population and we are choosing those males who got grade E

In the second case among the grade E we choose thos emales who are male.

Overall Female Male

41 24 40

-0.208 -1.094 -0.260

0.583 0.863 0.603

0.583 0.778 0.750

1.025 1.043 1.075

-0.488 -0.366 0.224

0.687 0.643 0.411

0.687 0.643 0.411

How do you interpret the relationship between the data sets? What do they mean about our equal pay for equal work question?

Equal pay for equal work means the correlation of salaries with the remaining variable in the data set is high, actually thy are dependent to each other.

What conclusions can you make about the issue of male and female pay equality? Are all of the results consistent?

No, because in both the case we see that male and females payments according to salary and compa are not equal therefore we canot say that equal pay for equal work

The results are different because population and samples are different for both the cases. In the first case male is the population and we are choosing those males who got grade E

Week 2 Testing means

In questions 2 and 3, be sure to include the null and alternate hypotheses you will be testing.

In the first 3 questions use alpha = 0.05 in making your decisions on rejecting or not rejecting the null hypothesis.

1 Below are 2 one-sample t-tests comparing male and female average salaries to the overall sample mean.

(Note: a one-sample t-test in Excel can be performed by selecting the 2-sample unequal variance t-test and making the second variable = Ho value -- see column S)

Based on our sample, how do you interpret the results and what do these results suggest about the population means for male and female average salaries?

Males Females

Ho: Mean salary = 45 Ho: Mean salary = 45

Ha: Mean salary =/= 45 Ha: Mean salary =/= 45

Note: While the results both below are actually from Excel's t-Test: Two-Sample Assuming Unequal Variances,

having no variance in the Ho variable makes the calculations default to the one-sample t-test outcome - we are tricking Excel into doing a one sample test for us.

Male Ho Female

Mean 52 45 Mean 38

Variance 316 0 Variance 334.667

Observations 25 25 Observations 25

Hypothesized Mean Difference 0 Hypothesized Mean Difference 0

df 24 df 24

t Stat 1.96890383 t Stat -1.9132

P(T<=t) one-tail 0.03030785 P(T<=t) one-tail 0.03386

t Critical one-tail 1.71088208 t Critical one-tail 1.71088

P(T<=t) two-tail 0.0606157 P(T<=t) two-tail 0.06772

t Critical two-tail 2.06389856 t Critical two-tail 2.0639

Is this a 1 or 2 tail test? Is this a 1 or 2 tail test?

- why? - why?

P-value is: P-value is:

Is P-value > 0.05? Is P-value > 0.05?

Why do we not reject Ho? Why do we not reject Ho?

Interpretation:

2 Based on our sample data set, perform a 2-sample t-test to see if the population male and female average salaries could be equal to each other.

(Since we have not yet covered testing for variance equality, assume the data sets have statistically equal variances.)

Conclusion: Do not reject Ho; mean equals 45 Conclusion: Do not reject Ho; mean equals 45

Ho:

Ha:

Test to use:

Place B43 in Outcome range box.

P-value is:

Is P-value < 0.05?

Reject or do not reject Ho:

Meaning of effect size measure:

Interpretation:

b. Since the one and two tail t-test results provided different outcomes, which is the proper/correct apporach to comparing salary equality? Why?

3 Based on our sample data set, can the male and female compas in the population be equal to each other? (Another 2-sample t-test.)

Ho:

Ha:

Statistical test to use:

Place B75 in Outcome range box.

If the null hypothesis was rejected,

what is the effect size value:

What is the p-value:

Is P-value < 0.05?

Reject or do not reject Ho:

Meaning of effect size measure:

Interpretation:

4 Since performance is often a factor in pay levels, is the average Performance Rating the same for both genders?

Ho:

Ha:

Test to use:

Place B106 in Outcome range box.

If the null hypothesis was rejected,

what is the effect size value:

What is the p-value:

Is P-value < 0.05?

Do we REJ or Not reject the null?

Meaning of effect size measure:

Interpretation:

5 If the salary and compa mean tests in questions 2 and 3 provide different results about male and female salary equality,

which would be more appropriate to use in answering the question about salary equity? Why?

What are your conclusions about equal pay at this point?

If the null hypothesis was

rejected, what is the effect size

In questions 2 and 3, be sure to include the null and alternate hypotheses you will be testing.

In the first 3 questions use alpha = 0.05 in making your decisions on rejecting or not rejecting the null hypothesis.

Below are 2 one-sample t-tests comparing male and female average salaries to the overall sample mean.

(Note: a one-sample t-test in Excel can be performed by selecting the 2-sample unequal variance t-test and making the second variable = Ho value -- see column S)

Based on our sample, how do you interpret the results and what do these results suggest about the population means for male and female average salaries?

Note: While the results both below are actually from Excel's t-Test: Two-Sample Assuming Unequal Variances,

having no variance in the Ho variable makes the calculations default to the one-sample t-test outcome - we are tricking Excel into doing a one sample test for us.

Ho

45

0

25

Based on our sample data set, perform a 2-sample t-test to see if the population male and female average salaries could be equal to each other.

(Since we have not yet covered testing for variance equality, assume the data sets have statistically equal variances.)

Conclusion: Do not reject Ho; mean equals 45

Since the one and two tail t-test results provided different outcomes, which is the proper/correct apporach to comparing salary equality? Why?

Based on our sample data set, can the male and female compas in the population be equal to each other? (Another 2-sample t-test.)

Since performance is often a factor in pay levels, is the average Performance Rating the same for both genders?

If the salary and compa mean tests in questions 2 and 3 provide different results about male and female salary equality,

which would be more appropriate to use in answering the question about salary equity? Why?

Q3

Ho Female Male Female

45 34 1.017 1.096

45 41 0.870 1.025

45 23 1.157 1.000

45 22 0.979 0.956

45 23 1.134 1.000

45 42 1.149 1.050

45 24 1.052 1.043

45 24 1.175 1.043

45 69 1.043 1.210

45 36 1.134 1.161

45 34 1.043 1.096

45 57 1.000 1.187

45 23 1.074 1.000

45 50 1.020 1.041

45 24 0.903 1.043

45 75 1.122 1.119

45 24 0.903 1.043

45 24 0.982 1.043

45 23 1.086 1.000

45 22 1.075 0.956

45 35 1.052 1.129

45 24 1.140 1.043

45 77 1.087 1.149

45 55 1.052 1.145

45 65 1.157 1.140

Week 3

At this point we know the following about male and female salaries.

a. Male and female overall average salaries are not equal in the population.

b. Male and female overall average compas are equal in the population, but males are a bit more spread out.

c. The male and female salary range are almost the same, as is their age and service.

d. Average performance ratings per gender are equal.

Let's look at some other factors that might influence pay - education(degree) and performance ratings.

1 Last week, we found that average performance ratings do not differ between males and females in the population.

Now we need to see if they differ among the grades. Is the average performace rating the same for all grades?

(Assume variances are equal across the grades for this ANOVA.)

Null Hypothesis:

Alt. Hypothesis:

Place B17 in Outcome range box.

Interpretation:

What is the p-value:

Is P-value < 0.05?

Do we REJ or Not reject the null?

Meaning of effect size measure:

What does that decision mean in terms of our equal pay question:

If the null hypothesis was rejected, what is the effect size

value (eta squared):

2 While it appears that average salaries per each grade differ, we need to test this assumption.

Is the average salary the same for each of the grade levels? (Assume equal variance, and use the analysis toolpak function ANOVA.)

Use the input table to the right to list salaries under each grade level.

Null Hypothesis:

Alt. Hypothesis:

Place B55 in Outcome range box.

What is the p-value:

Is P-value < 0.05?

Do you reject or not reject the null hypothesis:

Meaning of effect size measure:

Interpretation:

3 The table and analysis below demonstrate a 2-way ANOVA with replication. Please interpret the results.

BA MA Ho: Average compas by gender are equal

If the null hypothesis was rejected, what is the effect size

value (eta squared):

Male 1.017 1.157 Ha: Average compas by gender are not equal

0.870 0.979 Ho: Average compas are equal for each degree

1.052 1.134 Ho: Average compas are not equal for each degree

1.175 1.149 Ho: Interaction is not significant

1.043 1.043 Ha: Interaction is significant

1.074 1.134

1.020 1.000 Perform analysis:

0.903 1.122

0.982 0.903 Anova: Two-Factor With Replication

1.086 1.052

1.075 1.140 SUMMARY BA MA

1.052 1.087 Male

Female 1.096 1.050 Count 12 12

1.025 1.161 Sum 12.349 12.9

1.000 1.096 Average 1.02908333 1.075

0.956 1.000 Variance 0.00668645 0.00652

1.000 1.041

1.043 1.043 Female

1.043 1.119 Count 12 12

1.210 1.043 Sum 12.791 12.787

1.187 1.000 Average 1.06591667 1.065583

1.043 0.956 Variance 0.00610245 0.004213

1.043 1.129

1.145 1.149 Total

Count 24 24

Sum 25.14 25.687

Average 1.0475 1.070292

Variance 0.00647035 0.005156

ANOVA

Source of Variation SS df

Sample 0.00225502 1

Columns 0.00623352 1

Interaction 0.00641719 1

Within 0.25873675 44

Total 0.27364248 47

Interpretation:

Ha: Average compas by gender are not equal

What is the p-value:

Is P-value < 0.05?

For Ho: Average compas by gender are equal

Do you reject or not reject the null hypothesis:

Meaning of effect size measure:

Ha: Average salaries are not equal for all grades

What is the p-value:

Is P-value < 0.05?

Do you reject or not reject the null hypothesis:

Meaning of effect size measure:

For: Ho: Interaction is not significant Ha: Interaction is significant

What is the p-value:

Do you reject or not reject the null hypothesis:

Meaning of effect size measure:

What do these decisions mean in terms of our equal pay question:

4 Many companies consider the grade midpoint to be the "market rate" - what is needed to hire a new employee.

Does the company, on average, pay its existing employees at or above the market rate?

Null Hypothesis:

Alt. Hypothesis:

Statistical test to use:

Place the cursor in B160 for correl.

If the null hypothesis was rejected, what is the effect size

value (eta squared):

If the null hypothesis was rejected, what is the effect size

value (eta squared):

For Ho: Average salaries are equal for all grades

If the null hypothesis was rejected, what is the effect size

value (eta squared):

What is the p-value:

Is P-value < 0.05?

Do we REJ or Not reject the null?

Meaning of effect size measure: NA

Interpretation:

5. Using the results up thru this week, what are your conclusions about gender equal pay for equal work at this point?

If the null hypothesis was rejected, what is

the effect size value:

Since the effect size was not discussed in this chapter, we do

not have a formula for it - it differs from the non-paired t.

Male and female overall average compas are equal in the population, but males are a bit more spread out.

Last week, we found that average performance ratings do not differ between males and females in the population.

Now we need to see if they differ among the grades. Is the average performace rating the same for all grades?

A B C D E F

What does that decision mean in terms of our equal pay question:

While it appears that average salaries per each grade differ, we need to test this assumption.

Is the average salary the same for each of the grade levels? (Assume equal variance, and use the analysis toolpak function ANOVA.)

A B C D E F

Do you reject or not reject the null hypothesis:

The table and analysis below demonstrate a 2-way ANOVA with replication. Please interpret the results.

Ho: Average compas by gender are equal

Ha: Average compas by gender are not equal

Ho: Average compas are equal for each degree

Ho: Average compas are not equal for each degree

Total

24

25.249

1.052042

0.006866

24

25.578

1.06575

0.004933

MS F P-value F crit

0.002255 0.383482 0.538939 4.061706 (This is the row variable or gender.)

0.006234 1.060054 0.30883 4.061706 (This is the column variable or Degree.)

0.006417 1.091288 0.301892 4.061706

0.00588

Ha: Average compas by gender are not equal

Do you reject or not reject the null hypothesis:

Ha: Average salaries are not equal for all grades

Do you reject or not reject the null hypothesis:

Do you reject or not reject the null hypothesis:

What do these decisions mean in terms of our equal pay question:

Many companies consider the grade midpoint to be the "market rate" - what is needed to hire a new employee. Midpoint Salary

Does the company, on average, pay its existing employees at or above the market rate?

Using the results up thru this week, what are your conclusions about gender equal pay for equal work at this point?

Week 4 Confidence Intervals and Chi Square (Chs 11 - 12)

For questions 3 and 4 below, be sure to list the null and alternate hypothesis statements. Use .05 for your significance level in making your decisions.

For full credit, you need to also show the statistical outcomes - either the Excel test result or the calculations you performed.

1 Using our sample data, construct a 95% confidence interval for the population's mean salary for each gender.

Interpret the results. How do they compare with the findings in the week 2 one sample t-test outcomes (Question 1)?

Mean St error t value Low to

Males

Females

<Reminder: standard error is the sample standard deviation divided by the square root of the sample size.>

Interpretation:

2 Using our sample data, construct a 95% confidence interval for the mean salary difference between the genders in the population.

How does this compare to the findings in week 2, question 2?

Difference St Err. T value Low to

Yes/No

Can the means be equal? Why?

How does this compare to the week 2, question 2 result (2 sampe t-test)?

a. Why is using a two sample tool (t-test, confidence interval) a better choice than using 2 one-sample techniques when comparing two samples?

3 We found last week that the degrees compa values within the population.

do not impact compa rates. This does not mean that degrees are distributed evenly across the grades and genders.

Do males and females have athe same distribution of degrees by grade?

(Note: while technically the sample size might not be large enough to perform this test, ignore this limitation for this exercise.)

What are the hypothesis statements:

Ho:

Ha:

Note: You can either use the Excel Chi-related functions or do the calculations manually.

Data input tables - graduate degrees by gender and grade level

OBSERVED A B C D E F Total

M Grad

Fem Grad

Male Und

Female Und

EXPECTED

M Grad

Fem Grad

Male Und

Female Und

Interpretation:

What is the value of the chi square statistic:

What is the p-value associated with this value:

Is the p-value <0.05?

Do you reject or not reject the null hypothesis:

If you rejected the null, what is the Cramer's V correlation:

What does this correlation mean?

What does this decision mean for our equal pay question:

4 Based on our sample data, can we conclude that males and females are distributed across grades in a similar pattern

within the population?

What are the hypothesis statements:

Ho:

Ha:

A B C D E F

OBS COUNT - m

OBS COUNT - f

EXPECTED

What is the value of the chi square statistic:

What is the p-value associated with this value:

Is the p-value <0.05?

Do you reject or not reject the null hypothesis:

If you rejected the null, what is the Phi correlation:

What does this correlation mean?

What does this decision mean for our equal pay question:

5. How do you interpret these results in light of our question about equal pay for equal work?

For questions 3 and 4 below, be sure to list the null and alternate hypothesis statements. Use .05 for your significance level in making your decisions.

For full credit, you need to also show the statistical outcomes - either the Excel test result or the calculations you performed.

Using our sample data, construct a 95% confidence interval for the population's mean salary for each gender.

Interpret the results. How do they compare with the findings in the week 2 one sample t-test outcomes (Question 1)?

High

<Reminder: standard error is the sample standard deviation divided by the square root of the sample size.>

Using our sample data, construct a 95% confidence interval for the mean salary difference between the genders in the population.

High

Why is using a two sample tool (t-test, confidence interval) a better choice than using 2 one-sample techniques when comparing two samples?

do not impact compa rates. This does not mean that degrees are distributed evenly across the grades and genders.

(Note: while technically the sample size might not be large enough to perform this test, ignore this limitation for this exercise.)

Do manual calculations per cell here (if desired)

A B C D E F

M Grad

Fem Grad

Male Und

Female Und

Sum =

For this exercise - ignore the requirement for a correction

for expected values less than 5.

What is the value of the chi square statistic:

What is the p-value associated with this value:

Do you reject or not reject the null hypothesis:

If you rejected the null, what is the Cramer's V correlation:

What does this decision mean for our equal pay question:

Based on our sample data, can we conclude that males and females are distributed across grades in a similar pattern

Do manual calculations per cell here (if desired)

A B C D E F

M

F

Sum =

What is the value of the chi square statistic:

What is the p-value associated with this value:

Do you reject or not reject the null hypothesis:

If you rejected the null, what is the Phi correlation:

Week 5 Correlation and Regression

1. Create a correlation table for the variables in our data set. (Use analysis ToolPak or StatPlus:mac LE function Correlation.)

a. Reviewing the data levels from week 1, what variables can be used in a Pearson's Correlation table (which is what Excel produces)?

b. Place table here (C8 in Output range box):

c. Using r = approximately .28 as the signicant r value (at p = 0.05) for a correlation between 50 values, what variables are

significantly related to Salary?

To compa?

d. Looking at the above correlations - both significant or not - are there any surprises -by that I

mean any relationships you expected to be meaningful and are not and vice-versa?

e. Does this help us answer our equal pay for equal work question?

2 Below is a regression analysis for salary being predicted/explained by the other variables in our sample (Midpoint,

age, performance rating, service, gender, and degree variables. (Note: since salary and compa are different ways of

expressing an employees salary, we do not want to have both used in the same regression.)

Plase interpret the findings.

Ho: The regression equation is not significant.

Ha: The regression equation is significant.

Ho: The regression coefficient for each variable is not significant Note: technically we have one for each input variable.

Ha: The regression coefficient for each variable is significant Listing it this way to save space.

Sal

SUMMARY OUTPUT

Regression Statistics

Multiple R 0.99155907

R Square 0.9831894

Adjusted R Square 0.98084373

Standard Error 2.65759257

Observations 50

ANOVA

df SS MS F Significance F

Regression 6 17762.3 2960.38 419.1516 1.812E-36

Residual 43 303.7003 7.0628

Total 49 18066

Coefficients

Standard

Error t Stat P-value Lower 95% Upper 95%

Intercept -1.7496212 3.618368 -0.48354 0.631166 -9.046755 5.5475126

Midpoint 1.21670105 0.031902 38.1383 8.66E-35 1.1523638 1.2810383

Age -0.004628 0.065197 -0.07098 0.943739 -0.136111 0.1268547

Performace Rating -0.0565964 0.034495 -1.64071 0.108153 -0.126162 0.0129695

Service -0.0425004 0.084337 -0.50394 0.616879 -0.212582 0.1275814

Gender 2.42033721 0.860844 2.81159 0.007397 0.6842792 4.1563952

Degree 0.27553341 0.799802 0.3445 0.732148 -1.337422 1.8884885

Note: since Gender and Degree are expressed as 0 and 1, they are considered dummy variables and can be used in a multiple regression equation.

Interpretation:

For the Regression as a whole:

What is the value of the F statistic:

What is the p-value associated with this value:

Is the p-value <0.05?

Do you reject or not reject the null hypothesis:

What does this decision mean for our equal pay question:

For each of the coefficients: Intercept Midpoint Age

What is the coefficient's p-value for each of the variables:

Is the p-value < 0.05?

Do you reject or not reject each null hypothesis:

What are the coefficients for the significant variables?

Using only the significant variables, what is the equation? Salary =

Is gender a significant factor in salary:

If so, who gets paid more with all other things being equal?

How do we know?

3 Perform a regression analysis using compa as the dependent variable and the same independent

variables as used in question 2. Show the result, and interpret your findings by answering the same questions.

Note: be sure to include the appropriate hypothesis statements.

Regression hypotheses

Ho:

Ha:

Coefficient hypotheses (one to stand for all the separate variables)

Ho:

Ha:

Put C94 in output range box

Interpretation:

For the Regression as a whole:

What is the value of the F statistic:

What is the p-value associated with this value:

Is the p-value < 0.05?

Do you reject or not reject the null hypothesis:

What does this decision mean for our equal pay question:

For each of the coefficients: Intercept Midpoint Age

What is the coefficient's p-value for each of the variables:

Is the p-value < 0.05?

Do you reject or not reject each null hypothesis:

What are the coefficients for the significant variables?

Using only the significant variables, what is the equation? Compa =

Is gender a significant factor in compa:

If so, who gets paid more with all other things being equal?

How do we know?

4 Based on all of your results to date, do we have an answer to the question of are males and females paid equally for equal work?

If so, which gender gets paid more?

How do we know?

Which is the best variable to use in analyzing pay practices - salary or compa? Why?

What is most interesting or surprising about the results we got doing the analysis during the last 5 weeks?

5 Why did the single factor tests and analysis (such as t and single factor ANOVA tests on salary equality) not provide a complete answer to our salary equality question?

What outcomes in your life or work might benefit from a multiple regression examination rather than a simpler one variable test?

Create a correlation table for the variables in our data set. (Use analysis ToolPak or StatPlus:mac LE function Correlation.)

Reviewing the data levels from week 1, what variables can be used in a Pearson's Correlation table (which is what Excel produces)?

Using r = approximately .28 as the signicant r value (at p = 0.05) for a correlation between 50 values, what variables are

Looking at the above correlations - both significant or not - are there any surprises -by that I

Below is a regression analysis for salary being predicted/explained by the other variables in our sample (Midpoint,

age, performance rating, service, gender, and degree variables. (Note: since salary and compa are different ways of

expressing an employees salary, we do not want to have both used in the same regression.)

Note: technically we have one for each input variable.

Listing it this way to save space.

Lower 95.0% Upper 95.0%

-9.046755043 5.547512618

1.152363828 1.281038273

-0.136110719 0.126854699

-0.126162375 0.012969494

-0.212582091 0.127581377

0.684279192 4.156395232

-1.337421655 1.888488483

Note: since Gender and Degree are expressed as 0 and 1, they are considered dummy variables and can be used in a multiple regression equation.

What does this decision mean for our equal pay question:

Perf. Rat. Service Gender Degree

What is the coefficient's p-value for each of the variables:

Do you reject or not reject each null hypothesis:

What are the coefficients for the significant variables?

If so, who gets paid more with all other things being equal?

Perform a regression analysis using compa as the dependent variable and the same independent

variables as used in question 2. Show the result, and interpret your findings by answering the same questions.

What does this decision mean for our equal pay question:

Perf. Rat. Service Gender Degree

What is the coefficient's p-value for each of the variables:

Do you reject or not reject each null hypothesis:

What are the coefficients for the significant variables?

If so, who gets paid more with all other things being equal?

Based on all of your results to date, do we have an answer to the question of are males and females paid equally for equal work?

Which is the best variable to use in analyzing pay practices - salary or compa? Why?

What is most interesting or surprising about the results we got doing the analysis during the last 5 weeks?

Why did the single factor tests and analysis (such as t and single factor ANOVA tests on salary equality) not provide a complete answer to our salary equality question?

What outcomes in your life or work might benefit from a multiple regression examination rather than a simpler one variable test?

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