## Wesman (1949). Effect of Speed On Item-Test Correlation Coefficients.

“… the speed factor represents a compromise for the sake of administrative efficiency.” (p 51)

A research and expository notebook by Orest Kinasevych

“… the speed factor represents a compromise for the sake of administrative efficiency.” (p 51)

“Multiple regression is one type of complex associational statistical method. … the general purpose of predicting a dependent or criterion variable from _several_ independent or predictor variables.” (p 109)

“This section includes step-by-step instructions for several procedures related to getting started with SPSS as well as other useful procedures.” (p 312)

“A scatterplot is a plot or graph of two variables that shows how the score for an individual on one variable associates with his or her score on the other variable. If the correlation is _high positive_, the plotted points win be close to a straight line (the linear regression line) from the lower left comer of the plot to the upper right. The linear regression line will slope downward from the upper left to the lower right if the correlation is _high negative_. For correlations _near zero_, the regression line will be flat with many points far from the line, and the points form a pattern more like a circle or random blob than a line or oval.” (p 150)

“In this chapter, you will learn how to make cross-tabulation tables from two variables, both of which have a few levels or values of categorical data.” (p 136)

“… these inferential statistics have two or more independent variables and one scale (normally distributed) dependent variable. Factorial ANOVA is used when there is a small number of categorical independent variables (usually two or three), and each of these variables has a small number of levels or categories (usually two to four).” (p 188)

“Difference inferential statistics … are used for approaches that test for differences between groups. Associational inferential statistics test for associations or relationships between variables …” (p 5)