For more information, please see full course syllabus of Statistics

For more information, please see full course syllabus of Statistics

### Variability

Lecture Slides are screen-captured images of important points in the lecture. Students can download and print out these lecture slide images to do practice problems as well as take notes while watching the lecture.

- Intro
- Roadmap
- Variability (or Spread)
- Things to Think About
- Range, Quartiles and Interquartile Range
- Interquartile Range Example
- Variance and Standard Deviation
- Sum of Squares (SS)
- Population vs. Sample SD
- Population vs. Sample
- Example 1: Find the Mean and Standard Deviation of the Variable Friends in the Excel File
- Example 2: Find the Mean and Standard Deviation of the Tagged Photos in the Excel File
- Example 3: Sum of Squares
- Example 4: Standard Deviation

- Intro 0:00
- Roadmap 0:05
- Roadmap
- Variability (or Spread) 0:45
- Variability (or Spread)
- Things to Think About 5:45
- Things to Think About
- Range, Quartiles and Interquartile Range 6:37
- Range
- Interquartile Range
- Interquartile Range Example 10:58
- Interquartile Range Example
- Variance and Standard Deviation 12:27
- Deviations
- Sum of Squares
- Variance
- Standard Deviation
- Sum of Squares (SS) 18:34
- Sum of Squares (SS)
- Population vs. Sample SD 22:00
- Population vs. Sample SD
- Population vs. Sample 23:20
- Mean
- SD
- Example 1: Find the Mean and Standard Deviation of the Variable Friends in the Excel File 27:21
- Example 2: Find the Mean and Standard Deviation of the Tagged Photos in the Excel File 35:25
- Example 3: Sum of Squares 38:58
- Example 4: Standard Deviation 41:48

### General Statistics Online Course

### Transcription: Variability

*Hi and welcome to www.educator.com.*0000

*Today we are going to be talking about variability.*0002

*We are going to start off with just a conceptual introduction to the different kinds of ways that you could measure variability.*0008

*Then we are going to be talking about range, cortex, and inter quartile range.*0014

*We are going to be talking about variance and standard deviation.*0019

*In particular, we are going to focus a little bit the concept of sum of squares.*0023

*We are going to be talking about population, standard deviation versus sample standard deviation and talk about the differences in their formulas.*0031

*We are going to calculate standard deviation in Excel.*0041

*Let us get started.*0044

*Let us think about out conceptual way of thinking about variability.*0048

*There is lot of different ways that you could actually think about variability.*0055

*For instance, let me give you this example.*0059

*Let us say this x right here shown in each of these is the president Barrack Obama.*0061

*Let us say that this is the president and these are different groups of people that are standing within a formal event.*0074

*Here we see the secret service and this is how far each of them are from him.*0088

*Here we see the supreme court justices and they are scattered around him.*0093

*Here are his cabinet members that he has appointed and they are scattered around him.*0100

*Here the tea party senators.*0105

*Let us just that they are the senators that do not like the president as much.*0108

*There are seem to be hurdled over here.*0114

*Which of these groups of people are most spread out from the president?*0119

*Which of these groups of people are closest to him?*0126

*Who is closest to the president?*0129

*Can we describe that with a number?*0133

*There is a couple of ways that you might want to think about.*0137

*One we might be just look at the farthest person away from the president in each of these sets?*0139

*Maybe for this it is this guy or this guy and get that distance, maybe that is the distance that you need.*0151

*For this, it is maybe this guy or this guy.*0158

*Maybe here it is that guy over there.*0162

*Maybe here it is this guy, maybe that guy, they seem pretty distant.*0166

*I knew that guy is a little bit farther.*0172

*Just looking at the farthest person in the group, that is one way of looking at it.*0174

*In that case, it does not matter how many people in the group you have.*0179

*This group has less fewer people that this group but it would not matter if we are just looking at just the one farthest guy in the group.*0184

*That is one way of looking at it.*0193

*Another way of looking at it is creating a little boundary and saying how many people are in that boundary.*0194

*Maybe we have this little square around the president and we just look at how many people are in that square.*0203

*Maybe for here if we draw a square like that, how many people fall in that square?*0208

*If that was our measure we would say this group is the closest to the president. Right?*0226

*Here we have 1 person in this square and none other groups have any people in this square.*0236

*Maybe we could look at different types of squares and see if that changes anything.*0239

*That maybe one way of doing it.*0245

*Another way of doing it might be to find the area of the border.*0247

*That is another way of doing it.*0260

*That one does not seems to be a very good model because that one mean that these people are the closest to the president but this is an odd group.*0270

*They are close to each other but not necessarily close to the president.*0280

*Should that matter in a measure of variability?*0285

*That is another thing to think about.*0289

*The probably one that comes to your mind is this idea that maybe the average distance of all these guys away from the president.*0291

*Who has the closest average distance?*0303

*We also would not need to worry about how many are in the group because we divide by the number of people in the group.*0309

*It actually would not matter if they are close to each other or not, we just care about the distance to the president.*0316

*These are different ways that you could think about variability.*0325

*Notice that they are all ways of sticking a number on this concept of variability but you might come up with different numbers.*0328

*You might come up with different definition for what it means to be spread out versus very close.*0337

*There are some things to think about, should we be measuring how far they are from the center or how far they are from each other?*0347

*Center is going to be an important concept in variability so shall we measure it from the median, mode, mean?*0357

*Does it matter if this group has few and many members?*0366

*Should that be taking into account?*0369

*Does it matter what direction away from the president or from that center point if it is to the right or to the left, up or down?*0372

*What about consistent clustering?*0380

*Should that matter?*0382

*Does are some things to think about when we think about a measure of variability.*0383

*There are lots of different kinds of measures in variability.*0388

*We are going to talking about two classes of them that are going to address these questions in different ways.*0391

*The first class of measure that we want to think about are range, cortex, and inter quartile range.*0400

*This is the idea of just taking the one farthest guy or the one closest guy by looking at that person.*0406

*Usually, these measures of variability are used with median.*0416

*It is usually measuring the spread around the median.*0422

*One of the reason that this is going to be the case is that when we look at range, cortex, and inter quartile range, what we are doing is taking our 0716.8 distribution and cutting it up.*0426

*Either cutting it up in a half which would be the median, the middle point.*0439

*Or cutting it up into quartiles, right?*0444

*Which would be cutting it into ¼ instead of ½.*0447

*That is the idea.*0452

*That is why we are going to be using median as their measure of central tendency.*0454

*When we think about range, you do not need a central tendency at all.*0461

*What you need is the minimum value and the maximum value and the distance in between.*0466

*You could think of it as the maximum value in the set of x then subtract the minimum value in the set of x.*0473

*If you have 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10 as your distribution, you take 10 – 1 and your range is 9.*0485

*The problem with that measure of variability even though it is very simple and intuitive, it is highly susceptible to outliers.*0493

*If we change our set to something like 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 100, all of a sudden it will be 100 – 1 and our range will be 99.*0504

*Just by changing one of our numbers we could drastically change the range.*0516

*Inter quartile range is going to be less susceptible to those outliers but before we get into *0523

*how to calculate inter quartile range, we have to divide that data into quartiles.*0529

*Let us just look at a simple example.*0537

*Here what we would need to do is divide this data into quartiles first.*0549

*Since it is an even number, the median would fall in between 5.5 and to divide it further to the quartiles we divide it by 3 and divide it up to 8.*0556

*Here is the first quartile, second quartile, third, and fourth.*0570

*Because of that, this borders actually has special little names.*0575

*These borders are called Q1, Q2, and Q3, just to indicate that they are the borders of the quartiles.*0579

*First you divide the data in quartiles and then basically in order to get the interquartile range, you are lapping off these guys on the ends.*0590

*It is like the end of bread or cucumber, just like chopping it off, casting it aside.*0602

*Just in case that there are some extreme outliers.*0608

*Here what we do is we take Q3 – Q1.*0612

*In this case, it would be 8 – 3 and the inter quartile range would be 5.*0620

*Here the inter quartile range gives you the idea 50% of the numbers fall into this range because that is two quartiles.*0626

*That is 50% right there.*0638

*That is why it is a nice measure.*0640

*It is more best than actual range because it is less susceptible to outliers.*0642

*It is still intuitive and you can see that nice 50% of all the numbers falls in this range.*0648

*That is inter quartile range, pretty easy.*0656

*Let us do an example.*0661

*Here let us say that there are these ages and we want to know what are the inter quartile range of these cells.*0663

*First, it helps to separate them by quartiles.*0671

*There are 3, 6, 10 numbers here, because of that here is the mid point.*0675

*The median also called Q2 that is 30.*0687

*Here is Q1 and here is Q3.*0696

*In order to find inter quartile range, sometimes called iQr, it is Q3 – Q1.*0709

*In this case it would be 38 – 20.*0721

*Inter quartile range is 18.*0727

*Within 18 here we could just draw that distance of 18.*0730

*In that distance, 50% of our numbers fall in there, between 20 and 38.*0737

*We are going to be talking about variance in standard deviation.*0749

*When we talk about variance in standard deviation, it is more like in that conceptual example, *0753

*that distance away from the president, where we are looking at the actual distance.*0759

*In statistics, what we call distance away from the mean, the president in this case, is a deviation.*0766

*What we might want to do is get the average deviation but there is going to be a little bit of issue.*0776

*When we get the deviations from the mean, remember the mean is the value at the middle.*0784

*The amount is actually in the middle of all the other values.*0793

*Some of the values are going to be greater than the mean and some of the values are less than the mean.*0798

*When we add all of those up, the formula looks like this, the summation sign and we take each value in our distribution x sub I, take out the mean.*0804

*Get that distance away from the mean, that deviation from the mean.*0820

*When we add all those up, where I goes from 1 all the way to n, however many we have in our sample.*0824

*We basically get 0 because sometimes the value is greater than the mean and sometimes the value is less than the mean.*0832

*When it is greater the number is greater than 0.*0841

*When it is less, the number is less than 0.*0845

*We add up a whole bunch of positive and negative numbers, you end up getting something very close to 0.*0848

*That is the problem because when you get 0 as your sum and you divide whatever your n is, *0854

*no matter what n is it is going be 0 because 0 divided by anything is 0.*0861

*This is not going to work for us.*0868

*That is not going to be good to have every single average deviation being 0.*0870

*That is not useful.*0877

*What do we do?*0878

*Here we are going to sum the squared deviation.*0880

*Instead of just summing up all the deviations, we are going to square the deviation and them sum those up.*0883

*Whenever you square it, you get a positive number.*0890

*The sum of squares is always going to be positive.*0895

*You will get many advantages out of doing this squaring business and we will learn more about some of those advantages later.*0899

*Let us talk about how to write this in notation.*0905

*Here we have that same idea, that same deviation idea where looking at distances away from the mean, *0909

*but we are going to square each of those distances.*0919

*I = 1 to n.*0925

*Just a word about this summing notation, basically when you have the summing notation whatever is here, *0929

*you need to do this first and them sum up everything in here.*0939

*Sometimes what people do is they sum up all of x sub I first, they sum up all of them up and then subtract out the x.*0945

*But we are not summing the values, we are summing the squared deviation.*0956

*You got to get the squared deviation first.*0964

*Each values is going to have a distance and each of those distance needs to be squared and then you need to add them up.*0967

*This would not be equal to 0 unless all your values are 0 and your mean is 0.*0977

*In that case, they would not usually equal to 0.*0985

*This is going to be called sum of squares and that is often shown by using the term ss.*0989

*If it is sum of squares are the samples, sometimes you will see this notation where it has a little x down there.*0998

*If it is the sum of squares of the population which you probably ever have, it will be ss sub X.*1006

*We could look at the average squared distance from the mean, average squared deviation.*1017

*You will do that simply by dividing by the number of values you have.*1026

*When we have the variance of the sample, that is going to be called s ^{2}, that is going to be the variance.*1030

*I will write it in blue, right?*1040

*That is the variance of a sample.*1041

*That is just going to be ss ÷ n.*1044

*The problem with variance is that it is not in the same units as you mean because we have squared all the distances.*1051

*In order to bring it back to the same unit as the mean, it is easier for comparison, *1060

*what we are going to do is get the stan dard deviation by just square rooting each side.*1065

*Standard deviation is just s and that is going to be just the square root of variance.*1071

*Standard deviation is now just the average distance from the mean, instead of average squared distance away from the mean.*1085

*This is going to be for samples, but in order to get variance for the population they use the lower case sigma.*1094

*For variance it will be lower case Σ ^{2} and for standard deviation it will be just lower case Σ.*1105

*I will show you in a little bit how to do that.*1111

*Let us take a little bit of time to talk about sum of squares in depth.*1117

*Before that, there is a little typo on this page, I’m just going to correct that so that it will be smooth when we get down here.*1123

*Let us start from the beginning, sum of squares is always this sum of squared distances away from the mean of the sample.*1136

*The mean of the sample is x bar, that is how we denote it.*1145

*That is the symbol for it.*1150

*The sum of squared distances away from the mean is going to be the smallest sum of squares and from any other point.*1153

*You can pick any other number this will give you the smallest sum of squares.*1160

*Any other number will give you a bigger sum of squares.*1167

*Here is the problem, the sample mean is rarely ever the actual population mean.*1171

*Because of that, the population mean is this any other point.*1179

*If we have the real some of squares from the population mean, we would actually get a bigger sum of squares than we actually have.*1185

*That is the problem.*1193

*Here is why, because then that means because we have a sum of squares that is a little bit to small, *1195

*our sample standard deviation is going to be actually a little bit smaller than our population standard deviation all the time.*1201

*That is an issue.*1210

*We are always under shooting the population standard deviation.*1211

*To correct for this, we are going to divide the sum of squares from our sample by a slightly smaller number than we actually do.*1215

*Right now, to get s or standard deviation, we take sum of squares ÷ n.*1227

*That is what we do right now.*1237

*This will help us approximate the actual population.*1239

*Here we are going to need divide by a slightly smaller number *1246

*because when we divide by a smaller number, then our resulting answer is slightly bigger.*1252

*Dividing by 5 we are going to get a bigger answer than if you divide by 8.*1259

*Because of that we are going to use that.*1268

*Instead, in order of approximate the population standard deviation what we are going to do is use ss ÷ n – 1.*1272

*This is going to be a slightly smaller number giving us a slightly bigger population standard deviation.*1293

*Why n – 1? Why not n - .5 or n – 2?*1301

*There is a proof that you could look at up on line called Pessel’s Correction Proof and it is a really elegant proof if you have time to look it up.*1307

*That is my spill on sum of squares but we will come back to this because it is a pretty important idea.*1315

*Let us talk about the difference between population standard deviation and sample standard deviation.*1323

*We always want to make inferences from the sample to the population, that is what we would like to do.*1330

*Our sample distribution is denoted by lower case x and our population distribution is denoted by upper case X.*1337

*In order to make that leap, we are going from sample statistics to population parameter.*1346

*We are going to be estimating things like estimating mu from x bar, that is estimating the mean of the population from the mean of the sample.*1364

*We are going to estimate the Σ or the standard deviation of a population from s, which is the standard deviation of the sample.*1375

*Sigma is our new notation, notice that for population we are using parameters with Greek letters and here we are using regular Roman letters.*1388

*Let us talk about the formulas for these.*1403

*When we talk about mean, mu in this case, an x bar, in this case.*1407

*We talk about adding up all of the lower case x and dividing by lower case n.*1414

*Here we add it up all at once in our upper case X and dividing by upper case N, just superficial changes.*1421

*When we talk about standard deviation, here we are going to be talking about lower case Σ or talking about s.*1433

*Let us actually write down this formula.*1445

*You could write it as √sum of squares ÷n, that is one way to do it.*1448

*One thing you could do is think about double clicking on this.*1455

*Just double click on it.*1463

*Then what we would get is you would see the whole she bang inside.*1466

*Hopefully I could try.*1472

*Sum of squares means give me all the squared deviations, distances, away from x bar, square all of those.*1474

*If you want you could put in I = 1 all the way up to n ÷ n.*1485

*If we want to actually use this to estimate that, we will divide by n – 1.*1505

*This is upper case S and I’m going to denote that by using a little bar there.*1513

*In order to have this estimation, we would use lower case s.*1520

*In this case, what we would do is divide our sum of squares by n – 1.*1534

*That is our way of estimating from s to Σ.*1540

*That is our estimate.*1544

*When we talk about the population standard deviation, it is still ss ÷ n but it is upper case S this time.*1547

*When we double click on ss and see what is inside of it, we unpack that, here is what it looks like.*1559

*It is (X sub I – mu ^{2}) ÷ N.*1569

*Here are all of these formulas.*1581

*We have formulas for standard deviation of the sample, standard deviation of the population, but we also have this new idea.*1592

*This is in between this one and this one.*1595

*It is a way of going from sample information to estimating a population standard deviation.*1600

*Usually, we do not calculate sigma directly because we do not have every single value for the population.*1611

*Usually, we calculate small s which is going to be the estimated standard deviation and *1619

*we hardly use this one as well because we do not really care about the standard deviation in just our sample.*1628

*We want to know the standard deviation for the population.*1635

*Let us go on to our examples.*1644

*Here is example 1.*1646

*It says find the mean in standard deviation of the variable friends in the Excel file.*1648

*If you get the Excel file that you can download, go ahead and click on friends.*1655

*We are going to be finding the standard deviation for the variable friends.*1662

*What would be nice is if we could do everything in Excel but before we do that I jut want to make sure you understand how standard deviation works.*1671

*Because of that I’m going to have you do it manually first.*1680

*In order to do that, go ahead and go to data, find the variable friends, click on that column *1684

*and I’m just going to copy that whole column and paste that right in here.*1693

*Here I have my entire distribution of friends.*1702

*I’m going to say Excel calculate the mean for us.*1707

*I’m going to use the function average and select all this nice data right here, click enter.*1712

*That is our mean.*1725

*That mean is not going to change for anybody because mean is just the mean of the entire distribution.*1729

*I’m just going to put our pointer there and I’m going to say whatever the mean is on top of me, *1737

*that is the mean and I’m just going to paste that all the way down.*1742

*This whole column should have the same mean.*1749

*The reason I’m doing that is because that is going to make it easier for us to calculate square of deviation.*1754

*We could just use the locked version of mean too.*1762

*Let us get our squared deviation.*1767

*Deviation just means the distance from each value to the mean x bar ^{2}.*1771

*In order to do the square we put in the count and 2.*1782

*We hit enter and here is our squared deviation.*1789

*I’m just going to drag that formula all the way down.*1794

*Here we have a whole bunch of squared deviations.*1800

*We have to sum up all those squared deviations.*1804

*Here I’m just going to put in ss because that is what we are going to get and in order to get ss, we just add up this whole column.*1809

*In order to get variance, where S ^{2} what we need to do is take ss ÷ n.*1829

*I’m going to take ss ÷ n.*1844

*I know here that my n is 100 but if you did not know for some reason, you could use the function count *1849

*and just ask it count how many values there are.*1855

*Not count it, just count, count how many values there are.*1858

*It should be 100.*1864

*Indeed it is a hundred because it moved the decimal point 2 over.*1868

*Now we could get standard deviation or S.*1873

*In order to get that, we just square root our variance.*1879

*Excel has a function called square root (sqrt) and I’m just going to square root my variance.*1883

*Here I get a standard deviation of 428.64.*1892

*I need to do all that just so that you would understand how to calculate standard deviation.*1898

*Excel has a nice handy way for you to do it.*1906

*Here I’m going to calculate s automatically.*1908

*Here we are looking at just s, in order to calculate s we would do stdevp because that is the one where you divide by n.*1916

*I’m finding the standard deviation of all my squared values, that is wrong.*1953

*I should be finding the standard deviation of my actual data, right?*1956

*In this method, you actually do not need any of this.*1965

*I will just make you go through it so you would learn.*1969

*When we calculate s automatically, using stdevp you will see that we get the exact same standard deviation *1971

*and we do have to do any of that mean calculating or calculating sum of squares of variance or anything like that.*1981

*There is even a way Excel will calculate for you little s, the estimate of the population standard deviation from the sample.*1989

*That is the one that you will be most likely using.*2004

*Because of that, I think that might be a good one for us to do.*2007

*Sum of squares is going to be the same thing.*2010

*I’m just going to copy all of this.*2017

*The sum of squares is going to be the same thing but variance is going to be a little bit different now.*2019

*Instead, I will be dividing by n, we are going to be dividing by n – 1.*2029

*I’m going to put in 99 instead of 100.*2036

*Square rooting, that works the same way, square root of my variance.*2043

*I noticed that when we divide by n -1, my standard deviation is slightly bigger than it would have been when we just divided up by n.*2053

*Let us calculate little s automatically.*2074

*Excel always assumes that is probably what you will be wanting to do.*2077

*It made stdev that default formula is going to divide by n -1.*2084

*We see that those two are the same values, a shortcut.*2102

*You see when you automatically calculate it with Excel, you are not going to need to calculate mean *2107

*or the sum of squares but it is nice to know where those things come from.*2117

*We did that already.*2124

*Let us find the mean and standard deviation of the tagged photos in the Excel file.*2129

*If you click over on data, let us go ahead and grab the tagged photos values in that variable column and paste it right in here.*2137

*It is just easier than going back and forth.*2151

*Let us find the mean in this sample.*2154

*I typed in average and I wanted to average all of this then I’m just going to say whatever is above me that is the same mean.*2161

*Copy and paste it all the way down, everybody else has the same mean.*2182

*I’m just going to get my squared deviation.*2188

*It is my first value – the mean ^{2}.*2193

*I’m going to copy and paste that all the way down.*2203

*Let us get the sum of squares.*2213

*In order to do that we just find the sum of all these squared deviation.*2216

*In order to find variance or S ^{2}, that is just s^{2} because that is the one you will be using for most part, right?*2229

*Our little s ^{2}, we take this sum of squares and we divide it by n -1.*2240

*We could use count, count all of that – 1.*2249

*All of this is in my denominator and hit enter.*2269

*That is my variance.*2279

*What is my standard deviation?*2282

*My little s, my estimated standard deviation.*2286

*All I have to do is square root my variance and that is what I got.*2289

*Let us check our answers by using the automatic Excel version.*2296

*Here we will put in stdev, I want to put in our actual data, our actual values.*2305

*This is our real distributions that we are working with here.*2318

*Excel does it nice and quickly for us.*2325

*We do not need all of these stuff.*2328

*In the future, we will just be using this automatic version but I do want you to know where that comes from.*2330

*Let us go on to example 3.*2340

*The average number of calories in a frozen yogurt is 250, with an estimated population standard deviation of 30.*2342

*If 24 frozen yogurts from popular chains where sampled, what would be their ss or sum of squares?*2349

*Here we know that we do not need the actual values and the means in order to find sum of squares.*2358

*Because we have some of the other pieces and we could just fill out what is missing and figure out what is missing.*2365

*We know that they have estimated population and standard deviation.*2373

*That is little s.*2378

*In order to get little s, we know that they added up all of the x sub I – the mean ^{2} ÷ n -1 and took the square root of that.*2382

*We know that is what they did.*2404

*Another way of writing that is square root of ss / n – 1.*2405

*Let us fill in what we have.*2414

*They know that the standard deviation eventually is 30, this s is 30.*2417

*What we are trying to find out is this.*2428

*We do not have that ss.*2431

*But we do have n – 1 because n is 24.*2439

*24 – 1 is 23.*2444

*From that, and only that information we could figure out ss and in they have given us this mean 250.*2448

*It is sort of red airing, you do not actually need it in this problem.*2458

*I’m going to use a little piece of my Excel as a calculator and here I know I need to square 30, 30 ^{2}.*2464

*I could just multiply 23 to that.*2486

*I will get 20,700.*2491

*My ss is 20, 700.*2496

*I did not actually need all my values from the distribution nor my mean.*2504

*Last question, example 4.*2512

*This is a conceptual question, hopefully this will test you on concepts.*2515

*When we divide by n – 1, rather than by n, what effect does this have on the resulting standard deviation?*2521

*N -1 is a smaller number than n, right?*2529

*Dividing by a smaller number will result in a bigger answer.*2532

*The resulting standard deviation s will be a little bit greater than this s.*2536

*This one divides by n and this one divides by n -1.*2544

*That is it for variability.*2556

*Thanks for using www.educator.com.*2558

0 answers

Post by sepehr zarrin on October 18, 2013

You should've used more examples.....

0 answers

Post by Manoj Joseph on May 1, 2013

do i need to learn basic of alograthim to understand the transformation formula?

0 answers

Post by Manoj Joseph on May 1, 2013

its bit more complex.On top of that the video is taking time in buffering and I am suffering

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Post by Kambiz Khosrowshahi on March 27, 2013

My apologies about previous comment (frustrated). You actually explained everything quite well, I still wish you had more examples...

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Post by Jeff Keith on January 22, 2013

You should have more examples these are hard to understand.

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Post by Tomer Eiges on March 27, 2012

At 9:24 you spelled wear as "where"