For more information, please see full course syllabus of Statistics

For more information, please see full course syllabus of Statistics

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### Correlation: r vs. r-squared

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
- R-squared
- Parsing Sum of Squared (Parsing Variability)
- What is SST and SSE?
- r-squared
- If the Correlation is Strong…
- If the Correlation is Weak…
- Example 1: Find r-squared for this Set of Data
- Example 2: What Does it Mean that the Simple Linear Regression is a 'Model' of Variance?
- Example 3: Why Does r-squared Only Range from 0 to 1
- Example 4: Find the r-squared for This Set of Data

- Intro 0:00
- Roadmap 0:07
- Roadmap
- R-squared 0:44
- What is the Meaning of It? Why Squared?
- Parsing Sum of Squared (Parsing Variability) 2:25
- SST = SSR + SSE
- What is SST and SSE? 7:46
- What is SST and SSE?
- r-squared 18:33
- Coefficient of Determination
- If the Correlation is Strong… 20:25
- If the Correlation is Strong…
- If the Correlation is Weak… 22:36
- If the Correlation is Weak…
- Example 1: Find r-squared for this Set of Data 23:56
- Example 2: What Does it Mean that the Simple Linear Regression is a 'Model' of Variance? 33:54
- Example 3: Why Does r-squared Only Range from 0 to 1 37:29
- Example 4: Find the r-squared for This Set of Data 39:55

### General Statistics Online Course

### Transcription: Correlation: r vs. r-squared

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

*We are going to talk about the difference between r and r ^{2}.*0002

*First I’m going to just introduce the quantitative r ^{2} and need to understand it.*0010

*Why cannot we just square r and be like that is r ^{2}.*0015

*We want to know what the meaning of r ^{2}.*0019

*In order to get to the meaning of r ^{2} we have to understand that sum of squared differences is actually going to split apart it to different ways.*0022

*We are going to learn how to parse the different parts of the sum of squared differences.*0031

*Then we are going to talk about what r ^{2} means for a very strong correlation.*0035

*What r ^{2} maybe for a very weak correlation.*0040

*One of the reason why practically you will need to understand what r ^{2} is that often when you do regression on the computer,*0047

*either in SPSS or S data or any of this statistics packages, they will often give you r ^{2}*0056

*as one of the output and you might be looking at and me like why are we doing the r ^{2}?*0064

*We want to know what is the meaning of it?*0070

*Why just r ^{2}? Why not just have r?*0073

*Often if you just find the correlation you will just get r but if you find the regression you will get r ^{2}.*0076

*It is like what is the deal?*0084

*R ^{2} is really is just r^{2}, but there is a meaning behind it.*0087

*I want to just stuck and say it is like the difference between feet and feet ^{2}.*0094

*They mean different things.*0100

*It is not just that you can square the number and be like it is just the numbers squared.*0102

*It is not just about the number it is also about the actual unit.*0109

*You have to understand what the unit is because feet is a measurement that examines link but square feet now gives you area.*0113

*Those are different things.*0130

*They are obviously related to each other, but they are very different ideas.*0132

*Because of that you need to also not only know, like how to calculate r ^{2}, but also know the meaning of r^{2}.*0136

*Again in order to understand the meaning of r ^{2} we will need to parse the sum of squares.*0148

*Remember the sum of squares that we have been talking about is something like x or y and*0154

*the difference between x and x bar or the difference between y and y bar.*0161

*Squaring all those and then adding them up, sum of squares.*0167

*When we say sum of squares you might hear the term that this is about variability.*0172

*Sum of squares talks about variability and it is because you are always getting that deviation between your data and the mean.*0180

*Sum of squares is often idea that is highly associated with variability.*0189

*Another way of thinking about parsing sum of squares is parsing variability because variability comes from a variety of sources.*0199

*Here we are going to talk about a couple of those sources and how to figure out this variability comes from that but this variability comes from that.*0207

*When you put it together you have total variability.*0216

*Now total variability is going to be indicated by SST or sum of squares total.*0221

*This idea is all the variability in the system.*0228

*All of the variability.*0232

*We are going to take that and parse it, split apart into two pieces that are equal pieces but there just 2 different places at that variability comes from.*0234

*One of the sources of the variability is always from this relationship between X and Y and that can be explained by the regression line.*0246

*This is sum of squares from the regression and so that can be the idea that sum of squares.*0255

*This one is going to be the left over sum of squares.*0270

*There is going to be some variability left over that is not explained by the regression line and that sum of squares error.*0276

*When we say error, we do not necessarily mean that we made a mistake.*0294

*It is not that we made a mistake.*0300

*Error often just means variability that is unexplained.*0304

*We do know where it came from.*0310

*We do not know if it is because there was some measurement error.*0313

*We do not know if there is just noise in the system.*0318

*We do not know if there is another variable that is causing this variation.*0321

*Sum of squares error just means variability that we cannot explain.*0327

*That does not necessarily mean that we made a mistake.*0334

*Often times that has to be statistics uses that word error but it does not mean that we made a mistake*0338

*but it means that it just variability that we do not know where it came from.*0345

*There is no explanation for it.*0349

*To break this down you could see that this is sum of squares total and that is usually what we get from looking at the difference between y and just the mean.*0353

*That is like the classic sum of squares because the mean should give us some information about where y is.*0365

*It is what every single point is going to be at the mean.*0372

*That is like error but that is the total error.*0376

*Some of that errors, some of that variation away from the mean can be accounted for by regression like here it is farther and farther up from the mean.*0380

*The numbers are bigger than the mean and then here the numbers are smaller than the mean.*0391

*Here this is the residual and this is we have already looked up before.*0398

*You can also think of it as residual error where it is the rest of the variation that is not accounted for by that nice regression line that we found.*0405

*We could think of this as the explained variability.*0418

*This is explained and what explains the variability?*0428

*The regression line.*0434

*The regression line says it is been a very systematically like this.*0436

*The residual is what we call unexplained variability.*0441

*When another one comes from its real error just variability in the system that is caused by another variable.*0447

*When you put the explained variability and unexplained variability altogether you will get total variability.*0456

*Let us break down specifically and mathematically what is sum of squares total or the sum of squares residual or sum of squares are?*0469

*I will give you a picture of what these things are.*0483

*First let us talk about sum of squares total.*0486

*One thing we probably want to do is give a rough idea of what the mean is.*0490

*Let us say the mean of something like this.*0495

*I'm just going to call that y bar because that might mean of y roughly.*0499

*Closer to these points but these guys are sure further down to pin it down.*0504

*I’m going to call that y bar and I want to know the sum of squares total.*0510

*Was the total variability that you see here.*0518

*Because we are squaring all these differences we are not just interested in that residual idea.*0522

*We interested in the area of little squares.*0531

*It is not only the distance down but imagine that distance squared and this area.*0538

*That is the sum of squared variation of one point.*0548

*Imagine doing that with all of these.*0554

*You create these squares.*0558

*Some are big squares, some are little squares and you add up all those different areas.*0561

*That is sum of squares total.*0578

*That is the total variation in our data away from the mean.*0580

*Would not it be nice if all our data looks something like the mean?*0585

*That would be like I can predict this data but this has more variation.*0588

*I must give way over to sum of squares error because that is when we actually know.*0598

*In order to find sum of squared error I need the regression line.*0604

*I’m just going to draw a regression line like this.*0609

*It might not be perfect but something like that.*0614

*Remember how we found residual?*0617

*To find a residual it is just the difference between my y and y bar that my predicted y hat.*0620

*These are my y hat and I want to know the difference between them but we are squaring that difference.*0635

*Instead of just drawing a line we draw a square and imagine getting that area.*0643

*That is the sum of squared residual or error for one point.*0652

*We are going to do that with all of the points.*0657

*Find that area, that area, that area and add up out of all those areas then we get the sum of squared error.*0663

*The variation away from the regression line.*0678

*This is our unexplained variation.*0685

*This is our total variation.*0689

*Now what is this part?*0692

*This is the variability that is already accounted for by the regression line.*0694

*This is the difference between the predicted y and y bar.*0700

*Here is the idea.*0707

*If we just have y bar we not have a lot of predicted power.*0710

*We are just saying our y bar is just average.*0715

*It is just the average and we only have one guess.*0720

*The average.*0723

*If we have the regression line we have a more mere guess.*0725

*If I know what x is I could tell you more closely what y might be.*0730

*I will try to redraw my regression line and pretend that is a nice regression.*0735

*Here is my y hat.*0747

*Also, here is my y bar.*0750

*Here what I want to know is how much of the variability is simply accounted for by having this line?*0761

*Having this line gives us the more predictive power how much of that predictive power is it.*0770

*We want to know for this point this is now my difference and then I'm just to square that difference.*0776

*Here is another point but here is the difference.*0789

*The difference is very like nothing.*0795

*Here is the difference.*0798

*It is right here, this difference.*0801

*Let me give another example like right here for this point this would be the difference.*0812

*I'm looking at all of these you can think of it as sort of the squared spaces in between my regression line and my main line.*0820

*I'm looking at that and that gives me how much of my variance in the data is accounted for by the regression line.*0830

*That is roughly the idea.*0840

*Let us think about actual formulas and to help us out with that I have a more like nicely drawn variation that my crappy dots*0842

*but now you could see the square differences between my actual data points and my mean.*0854

*Here are my square differences.*0864

*Here is that same data.*0866

*It is the same data from before, except now we are looking at differences from the regression line not the mean line.*0868

*Here we are looking at differences between the mean line and the regression line.*0880

*Let us write these things down in formulas in terms of formulas.*0885

*In order to find the sum of squares total let us think about what this is as an idea.*0890

*Okay, we want the sum of squares, so I know it is going to be sum of squares.*0896

*All of these guys are to be like this I could already write that down.*0902

*As this r what we call from the sum of squared and here is going to be the sum of something squared.*0906

*We already know that is going to be the same variability.*0926

*Here we have for every y give me the difference between that y and the mean and then square it and get that area.*0930

*Get all these areas and add them up.*0942

*That just y – y bar.*0945

*If we want to fill this out, we would know this means for everything single point that we have get y - y bar and then square it and add them up.*0953

*That is the idea.*0963

*That is sum of squares total.*0965

*Sum of squares residual actually let us go over to sum of squares error.*0967

*I sometimes call it also sum of squares residual because this is the idea of the residual.*0975

*Remember the residual was y – y hat.*0982

*And so, we are squaring the difference between y and y hat.*0989

*That is really easy.*1002

*Y – y hat.*1004

*If you want to fill it out, you could obviously put in the (i) as well just so you know you have to do that for every single point.*1007

*For the sum of squares for the regression I know that is why they call it sum of squares and sum of squares residual because it is confusing for the r.*1016

*This one is sum of squares regression.*1027

*I want to think of this guy as the good guy.*1034

*It is like you want to be able to predict X and Y and this guy helps you because he sucks up some of the variance.*1037

*This guy is the leftover that I do not know what to do anything about.*1043

*When we talk about the regression we are talking about the difference between y hat and y bar.*1047

*That is y hat and y bar.*1056

*You could obviously do that for each point.*1065

*There you have it, the formulas for these but if you understand the ideas you could always intercept what is this a picture of?*1075

*This is a picture of the difference between the data points and y bar.*1085

*Here is a picture of the difference between the data points and y hat.*1091

*It may be confusing though which one is y hat?*1095

*All you should do is go back to the picture and think to yourself by telling a total variance or variance after we have the regression line.*1100

*Okay, so now that you know as the SST, SSR and SSC now we can talk about r ^{2} because you need those components.*1115

*R ^{2} is often called the coefficient of determination, not coefficient of correlation squared it is often called the coefficient of determination.*1125

*One of the reasons that r ^{2} is important is that it has an interpretation.*1135

*It is actually is talking about the proportion of total variance.*1140

*Remember variance is standard deviation ^{2}.*1144

*Because we are talking about sum of squared the proportion of that total of variance of y explained by the simple regression model.*1149

*Here is the idea.*1159

*It is like here is all that variance and we do not know where that variance comes from.*1161

*I do not know why they are all varying.*1166

*We have the regression line.*1168

*The regression line explains where some of the variation away from the mean comes from.*1169

*It comes from this relationship of x.*1174

*Is that regression line is doing a good job then a lot of the total variance is explained by the regression line, that predicted regression y.*1178

*If the line is not doing a very good job then it does not explain a lot of the variation there is extra variation above and beyond that.*1193

*All would be very low because only a small portion of that various is accounted for.*1207

*Given that, let us talk about what a strong r might be and what a weak r might be.*1215

*If the correlation is very strong let us think about this.*1226

*Whatever your sum of squares total is they are all variance.*1231

*Whatever that is this is going to account for a lot of it.*1238

*Let us say this is like 100% of the variance this accounts for 85% and so this would be small to be 15%.*1244

*This is of how this works.*1258

*These two added up, give you the total.*1260

*If that is true, if the correlation is very strong this should be small and this should be large.*1264

*If this is small then the proportion of error over the total would be a small number.*1275

*Here is the formula for r ^{2}.*1284

*R ^{2} is 1 – that proportion of error / the total.*1286

*This is the unaccounted for error, that leftover error / the total variation.*1291

*This is the unexplained variation / the total variation.*1298

*This number should be very, very small and when that number is very small 1 - a very small number is a number very close to 1.*1303

*R ^{2} is very strong because the maximum r^{2} could be this 1.*1312

*This means that if r ^{2} is large this means close to 1 and this means that much of the variation is accounted for by the regression line.*1318

*The regression line did a great job of explaining variation.*1343

*As we near the regression line I could tell you I can predict for you y given x.*1346

*It is doing a good job.*1353

*On the other hand, if a correlation is weak.*1358

*If it is weak then this is the correlation how whiny it is.*1362

*Even if we have a line it does not explain all the variation.*1369

*There is a lot of leftover variation.*1374

*That should be low compared to that one.*1378

*If this is 100% and this is not doing a very good job explaining variation.*1383

*It only explains 15% of the variation then we have 85% of the variation leftover.*1387

*If we put the sum of squared error over the total this number should be large.*1395

*There is a lot of a large proportion of that total variance is still unaccounted for, unexplained.*1400

*1 - a larger number, one that is closer to 1 this will be a very small number for r ^{2}.*1407

*R ^{2} if it is small this means that not a lot of the variation was accounted for by the regression line.*1416

*The regression line did not do very good job of explaining the variation in our data.*1429

*Let us do some example.*1438

*Previously we work with this data before for the above example data we have already found the regression line and the correlation they give it to us.*1440

*We could look at this and it has a negative slope and there is more rise than run.*1451

*Because the cost goes up really fast.*1465

*For every one that you go if you go up a little bit here.*1469

*It makes sense that the correlation is negative and strong, it is -.869 that is a pretty strong, very line-y but it had the negative slope.*1474

*It only gets as far.*1489

*It is giving us the correlation coefficient, not the coefficient of determination, r ^{2}.*1492

*Find r ^{2} for the set of data and examine whether r^{2} once we find it in a different way by looking at r^{2} = 1 - the sum of squared error / sum of squared total.*1497

*Once we find that examine whether this is also r × r.*1514

*If you download the examples provided for you below and go to example 1, here is our data and I just provided the graph for you so you could see.*1523

*I’m just going to move it over to the side because we are not going to need it.*1534

*Remember that we have this, we are going to need to calculate something in order to find the sum of squared error and the sum of squares total.*1546

*One thing that I like to do is remind myself if I looked at sum of squared error, if I double clicked on that what would I see inside?*1557

*Well, we know that the sum of squared error is whatever regression line we have and we need this distance away squared.*1568

*That is going to be the sum of y - y hat because this is y hat ^{2}.*1580

*I know I’m going to need y hat.*1592

*What else are we going to need?*1596

*Sum of squares total is whatever my mean is.*1597

*Whatever my mean is I’m going to need to know the difference between my data and my mean squared.*1603

*My data and my mean squared, that is sum of squares total.*1612

*That I could easily find I should try to find y hat as well.*1619

*Y hat will be easy to find because we have the regression line.*1626

*We could just plug-in a whole bunch of x and get each y for all those x.*1630

*Why do not we start there?*1638

*Let us find the predicted and then I'm just going to call cost per unit as my y because that was on my y axis.*1643

*I will talk about predicted cost per unit, predicted CPU.*1650

*In order to find that I need to put in my regression formula, so that is 795.207 and then subtract 21.514 and Excel will automatically do order of operations for you.*1655

*Multiplication comes before subtraction.*1676

*I’m just going to just click in x.*1679

*Whatever x is this is going to find me the predicted y value.*1683

*Once I have that I’m just going to drag down this to find all of my predicted CPU.*1695

*It might be actually be helpful to us to find the sum and averages of all of these.*1708

*I’m just going to color these in red so that I know is not part of my data.*1722

*I probably do not need the sum for that.*1728

*I need the average for these.*1730

*I’m also going to need the average for these.*1738

*We have our predicted CPU (cost per unit).*1746

*That is my y hat.*1752

*I also find my y bar, my average cost per unit.*1754

*Let us find the error terms square and also these variations squared.*1760

*Here I’m just going to write it down for myself as y - the predicted y ^{2} and also my y - y bar^{2}.*1773

*We could also write CPU - predicted CPU ^{2} or CPU - average CPU^{2}.*1796

*I am just writing it y just to save space.*1805

*Let me get my y - the predicted y and all of these squared.*1808

*Let me also do that for y and y bar.*1822

*Let me get the parentheses.*1825

*Y - y bar and all of that squared.*1827

*Now y bar is never going to change it so I'm just going to lock that down.*1841

*Once I have that I could just copy and paste these 2 cells all the way down.*1850

*Once I have that now I could find the sum of the residual squared as well as the sum of these deviations squared.*1863

*Sum of all these guys and sum of these guys.*1884

*I have almost everything I need in order to find r ^{2}.*1897

*I have my sum here, my sum here.*1902

*Let us find r ^{2}.*1905

*R ^{2} is going to be 1 - the sum of squared error ÷ by sum of squares total, that ratio.*1910

*Let us first just look at the data that we have clicked.*1925

*This value is smaller than this value.*1928

*This is 1/6.*1932

*Because of that 1/6 that is pretty good so we should have about 5/6 should be closer to 1 then to 0.*1935

*We will get .7 / 6 and so we get a pretty good r ^{2}.*1947

*Notice that r ^{2} is positive even though our slope is negative because r^{2} does not actually talk about slope.*1955

*It is just the proportion of variance accounted for by the regression line.*1964

*It is the same 76% of the total variance is accounted for by that regression line, that majority.*1970

*And so that is good.*1977

*Now let us try to put in r × r so we already know what r is.*1979

*Let us see if r ^{2} will give us .76.*1986

*So -.869 ^{2} we will get something very close and this is probably rounded and so because of that it does not give us precise numbers.*1991

*We do not have that precision, but is pretty close is still 76%.*2009

*If you have the actual r that you computed and you squared it, you would get perfectly r ^{2}.*2015

*We found our square for the set of data and examined whether it is r × r and it indeed is.*2025

*Example 2, the conceptual explanation of r62 is that it is the proportion of total variance of y explained by the simple regression model.*2035

*A simple regression model we just mean you only have the form y = b knot + b1.*2045

*It can only be aligned, it can be accrued.*2060

*That is what we mean by a simple linear regression.*2065

*What does it mean that the simple linear regression is a model of variance explained by a simple regression model.*2069

*Let us think about this idea.*2086

*Here we have our data set.*2089

*I’m just going to draw some points here.*2092

*These points do not exactly fall in a line.*2099

*That line that we made up the regression line, the regression line is really a model.*2103

*It is not actual data it is a theoretical model that we created from the data.*2112

*By model just like model airplane or model house, it is not the real houses.*2118

*It is like a shining example.*2133

*But not only is it an example, it is idealized.*2139

*It is the perfect version of the world.*2144

*If the word are perfect and there was no error that would be a model.*2146

*When we say a modeling variance we are there is always variance.*2152

*Where does it come from?*2157

*When we create a model, we have a little theory of where that variance comes from and in our model here this is our theory that explains the variance.*2160

*Our theory is that it is a relationship between x and y and it is very small explanation.*2185

*But it is this relationship between x and y that is where the variation comes from.*2192

*That is what we mean by the regression is lying as a model of the variance.*2197

*Now the idea behind r ^{2} is how good is this theory.*2204

*How good is this model?*2211

*Does it explain a lot of the total variation or is it a theory that does not really help us out a lot?*2213

*If we have a big r ^{2}, if it is fairly large and this means that our theory is pretty good.*2224

*Our theory explains a lot of the total variance accounted for the total variance.*2231

*If our r ^{2} is very small it means our theory was not that great.*2237

*We had a theory, here is a model but it is not that good.*2240

*It only explains a little bit of the variance.*2244

*Example 3, why is r ^{2} only range from 0 to 1?*2251

*It might be helpful here to start off what r ^{2} is?*2256

*1 - the sum of squared error / the total sum of squares / the total variance.*2262

*Now let us think can SSE ever be greater than SST?*2272

*No it cannot, because SST by definition it equals the sum of squares from a regression and the sum of squared error.*2280

*This by definition have to be smaller than this and none of these can be negative because they are squared.*2292

*Whatever it has to be positive numbers it is actually the case that if you add 2 positive numbers together to get another positive sum*2299

*and that sum has to be greater than or equal to this.*2307

*Either this is greater than each of these or it is equal to one of them because it could be like this is 0 and this is 100%.*2317

*There is just actually no way that this could be bigger than 1.*2325

*Not bigger than 1, bigger than SST?*2336

*No, cannot be.*2348

*This proportion have to range between 0 and 1.*2351

*It got to be 1 or smaller or they could be equal.*2360

*This could be 0 and this could be 1.*2367

*There is no way that this could be bigger than this.*2372

*Because this value only ranges from 0 to 1, 1 - something that ranges from 0 – 1, this whole thing could only range from 0 to 1.*2376

*Because of that r ^{2} can only range from 0 to 1.*2389

*Example 4, and this is going to be a do see.*2397

*Find r ^{2} for this set of data and examine whether this is also r × r.*2400

*Let us think about what we are going to do.*2408

*In order to find r × r and so r is the correlation coefficient and that is the sum of the product of z scores z sub x × z sub y and the average product of z scores.*2411

*We are going to find that.*2436

*We also have to find r ^{2}.*2439

*In order to find r ^{2} that is 1 - sum of squared error / sum of squared total.*2443

*In order to find this, we need y hat.*2449

*In order to find y hat we need the regression line.*2454

*To find the regression line one thing we could do is once we find a correlation coefficient we could use that in order to find b1.*2465

*Or obviously we can also just find b1 in other ways too.*2482

*But this is one is a shortcut and once we find b1 we can find the intercept 1 – b1 × x.*2488

*We will have a whole bunch of data.*2501

*We have all this data.*2504

*Let us get started.*2508

*If you go to your examples and example 4, here is our data and I’m just going to move this over to the side because we are not going to be needing it for a while.*2509

*We already can see that it is probably can be a positive correlation if anything.*2522

*Let us just start by finding the correlation coefficient because it is pretty easy for us to find and once we have that we can find other things.*2528

*In order to get started on that it often helps to have the sum, the average, and the standard deviation.*2539

*I’m just going to make these all bolder in red so we know that there are different.*2552

*I’m going to find the sum for these.*2558

*We do not need the sum here though but I figured it as well.*2564

*It is not too hard.*2569

*There is the average and let us get the standard deviation because we are going to need that for the z score anyway.*2570

*Great.*2580

*We go all up now let us find is the scores for TV watching and also the z scores for junk food.*2583

*It makes sense that there is this more positive correlation.*2599

*The more TV watch per week perhaps more junk food calories are consumed.*2606

*Is the correlation strong?*2616

*I do not know.*2619

*In order to find the z score we need to have the TV watching data and subtract from that the mean and I want that distance,*2620

*not in terms of the raw distance, but in terms of standard deviation.*2638

*How many standard deviations away?*2642

*All divided by standard deviation.*2644

*Here I'm just going to lockdown the row.*2649

*I always use the same mean and standard deviation.*2655

*Once I have that I could just drag it all the way down and add it while we drag it across.*2667

*We forgot to find these for junk food calories.*2680

*Let us just double click on one of these and test it out.*2687

*Let us see.*2692

*It gives me the junk food calories - the average / the standard deviation.*2693

*Perfect.*2701

*Let us just eyeball this data for a second.*2704

*We see that roughly half of the z scores are negative and roughly half are positive.*2707

*Here too roughly half are negative and roughly half are positive.*2713

*We know that we did a good job at finding z scores.*2717

*In order to find the average product we are going to need to find the product the z(TV) × z(junk food).*2719

*This times this and once we have all of that we could sum these and we could find the average.*2733

*This divided by count how many data points that and then subtract 1.*2750

*We found the average and that is r.*2767

*Just regular of r.*2770

*That r it is .58, so it is not super duper weak but it is not really strongly either.*2773

*I’m just labeling it so that I know where it is only come out.*2782

*Once we have r we could find b1, b sub 1.*2785

*In order to find b sub 1 that will be r × the ratio between the standard deviation for y and standard deviation of x.*2804

*We have that right over here.*2817

*standard deviation for y ÷ stdev x, that proportion.*2820

*And so we get the b1 is 10.75 and once we have b1 we could find b sub 0.*2830

*Remember, we have the point of averages, but we also have all these points.*2844

*You can substitute anyone of these points.*2851

*Any one of the points between x and predicted y.*2852

*You cannot substitute these points.*2858

*In order to get the point of averages we will get y – b1 × x.*2869

*Here we get the intercepts b sub knot or b sub 0 is 186.*2881

*Now that we have b1 and b0 we can now find predicted y.*2891

*Let us go up here.*2899

*To help us out I am just going to color these some color so that we know that this is one is all about finding the correlation coefficient.*2904

*We found the correlation coefficient.*2921

*Now what we want to do is find r ^{2}.*2923

*And so in order to find r ^{2} let us think about what we need.*2929

*We need predicted y, predicted junk food and we could easily find that and once we have that we know we are going to need y - predicted y ^{2}.*2933

*That is our sum of squared error. But we also going to need y - y bar ^{2}.*2958

*That is going to be our total error.*2967

*Let us start with predicted y.*2970

*Predicted y is always going to be b sub y + slope × x which is TV watching.*2973

*We will lock down b sub knot and the slope b sub 1 because do not want that to move.*2992

*Once we have that we could find (y - the predicted y) ^{2} .*3006

*And then finally we want to find (y - the average y) ^{2}.*3033

*We want this average to be locked in place in order to move.*3052

*Once we have all of those 3 pieces we could just do the easy job of copying and pasting all the way down.*3062

*Once we do that, we could sum these up because we are going to need to have*3074

*the sum of squared residual I’m going to need the sum of squared deviation from the mean.*3081

*In order to find the sum I could just copy and paste that.*3093

*Once we have the sum I can now find r ^{2}.*3100

*I can just put in 1 – SSE / SST.*3115

*Let us see.*3127

*I will get .3377.*3129

*The regression line accounts for about 34% of the variation.*3133

*Let us see.*3142

*Is this r × r?*3144

*Is that going to be the same thing?*3148

*We have r we can just scroll and we get exactly 34%.*3151

*If we get a question like this, Excel can help.*3160

*Thanks for watching www.educator.com.*3169

0 answers

Post by Elias Tessema on April 5, 2014

I am having hard time understanding about concordant rate...can you please explain what concordant pair means

0 answers

Post by George Kumar on May 11, 2012

Model planes are a good analogy. However, model houses are not a good analogy. Model houses are real. They are sometimes sought after houses.