**Question**

Mary, a javelin thrower, claims that her average throw is 61 meters. During a practice session, Mary has a sample throw mean of 55.5 meters based on 12 throws. At the 1% significance level, does the data provide sufficient evidence to conclude that Mary’s mean throw is less than 61 meters? Accept or reject the hypothesis given the sample data below.

- H0:μ=61 meters; Ha:μ<61 meters
- α=0.01 (significance level)
- z0=−1.99
- p=0.0233

**Question**

Marty, a typist, claims that his average typing speed is 72 words per minute. During a practice session, Marty has a sample typing speed mean of 84 words per minute based on 12 trials. At the 5% significance level, does the data provide sufficient evidence to conclude that his mean typing speed is greater than 72 words per minute? Accept or reject the hypothesis given the sample data below.

- H0:μ≤72 words per minute; Ha:μ>72 words per minute
- α=0.05 (significance level)
- z0=2.1
- p=0.018

**Question**

What is the p-value of a **two-tailed** one-mean hypothesis test, with a test statistic of z0=−1.73? (Do not round your answer; compute your answer using a value from the table below.)

**Question**

What is the p-value of a **two-tailed** one-mean hypothesis test, with a test statistic of z0=0.27? (Do not round your answer; compute your answer using a value from the table below.)

**Question**

Kurtis is a statistician who claims that the average salary of an employee in the city of Yarmouth is no more than $55,000 per year. Gina, his colleague, believes this to be incorrect, so she randomly selects 61 employees who work in Yarmouth and record their annual salary. Gina calculates the sample mean income to be $56,500 per year with a sample standard deviation of 3,750. Using the alternative hypothesis Ha:μ>55,000, find the test statistic t and the p-value for the appropriate hypothesis test. Round the test statistic to two decimal places and the p-value to three decimal places.

**Right-Tailed T-Table**

**Question**

What is the p-value of a **two-tailed** one-mean hypothesis test, with a test statistic of z0=−1.59? (Do not round your answer; compute your answer using a value from the table below.)

**Question**

Nancy, a golfer, claims that her average driving distance is 253 yards. During a practice session, Nancy has a sample driving distance mean of 229.6 yards based on 18 drives. At the 2% significance level, does the data provide sufficient evidence to conclude that Nancy’s mean driving distance is less than 253 yards? Accept or reject the hypothesis given the sample data below.

- H0:μ=253 yards; Ha:μ<253 yards
- α=0.02 (significance level)
- z0=−0.75
- p=0.2266

**Question**

Kathryn, a golfer, has a sample driving distance mean of 187.3 yards from 13 drives. Kathryn still claims that her average driving distance is 207 yards, and the low average can be attributed to chance. At the 1% significance level, does the data provide sufficient evidence to conclude that Kathryn’s mean driving distance is less than 207 yards? Given the sample data below, accept or reject the hypothesis.

- H0:μ=207 yards; Ha:μ<207 yards
- α=0.01 (significance level)
- z0=−1.46
- p=0.0721

# Solution:

Mary, a javelin thrower, claims that her average throw is 61 meters. During a practice session, Mary has a sample throw mean of 55.5 meters based on 12 throws. At the 1% significance level, does the data provide sufficient evidence to conclude that Mary’s mean throw is less than 61 meters? Accept or reject the hypothesis given the sample data below.

- H0:μ=61 meters; Ha:μ<61 meters
- α=0.01 (significance level)
- z0=−1.99
- p=0.0233

**Answer:** Do not reject the null hypothesis because the p-value 0.0233 is greater than the significance level α=0.01.

Marty, a typist, claims that his average typing speed is 72 words per minute. During a practice session, Marty has a sample typing speed mean of 84 words per minute based…**Please click the icon below to download at $5**