# Association Between Categorical Variables

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1 Student Outcomes Students use row relative frequencies or column relative frequencies to informally determine whether there is an association between two categorical variables. Lesson Notes In this lesson, students consider whether conclusions are reasonable based on a two-way table. Students think about what it means to have similar row relative frequencies for all rows in a table or to have similar column relative frequencies for all columns in a table. They also consider what it means to have row relative frequencies that are not similar for all rows in the table. Students study the meaning of association between two categorical variables. For example, students are asked to predict the favorite type of movie of a person whose gender is not known, and then they are asked if knowing that the person is female would change their predictions. This lesson provides a foundation for more detailed coverage of association in Algebra I. This lesson is designed to have students work in groups of two to three. Prior to class, prepare the list of students in each group, and arrange desks or tables to allow for group work. Classwork Example 1 (2 3 minutes) Let students compare the two tables. Use the following questions to lead into a discussion about association. Some students may calculate row relative frequencies to justify their answers. What are the variables being recorded? Smartphone use, gender, and age What can you conclude about the table Smartphone Use and Gender? Answers will vary. Possible responses: 75% of those surveyed use smartphones. The percentage is the same for males and females, which is 75%. What can you conclude about the table Smartphone Use and Age? Answers will vary. Possible responses: 75% of those surveyed use smartphones. However, a larger percentage of those under 40 years old use a smartphone (90%) compared to the percentage of those 40 or older (60%). If you knew that someone was 20 years old, would you expect that person to use a smartphone? Explain. Scaffolding: Some English language learners may need to learn the word smartphone. Consider providing a visual aid. Yes. Possible explanation: One would expect a young person to use a smartphone based on the results in the table because 90% of people under 40 use smartphones. 180

2 Example 1 Suppose a random group of people are surveyed about their use of smartphones. The results of the survey are summarized in the tables below. Smartphone Use and Gender Use a Smartphone Do Not Use a Smartphone Total Male Female Under 40 Years of Age 40 Years of Age or Older Smartphone Use and Age Use a Smartphone Do Not Use a Smartphone Total Total Total Example 2 (2 minutes) Read the beginning of Example 2 to the class. Ask students: What are the variables being recorded? Movie preference and teacher or student status Example 2 Suppose a sample of 400 participants (teachers and students) was randomly selected from the middle schools and high schools in a large city. These participants responded to the following question: Which type of movie do you prefer to watch? 1. Action (The Avengers, Man of Steel, etc.) 2. Drama (42 (The Jackie Robinson Story), The Great Gatsby, etc.) 3. Science Fiction (Star Trek Into Darkness, World War Z, etc.) 4. Comedy (Monsters University, Despicable Me 2, etc.) Movie preference and status (teacher or student) were recorded for each participant. Exercises 1 7 (12 15 minutes) Have students work in small groups. Give groups one to two minutes to answer Exercise 1, and then confirm their answers as a class. Students should read the results of the survey. Remind them that a row relative frequency is the cell frequency divided by the corresponding row total. Allow groups to answer Exercises 2 5, and then confirm answers as a class. Give groups adequate time to discuss Exercises 6 and 7, and then discuss as a class. 181

3 Exercises Two variables were recorded. Are these variables categorical or numerical? Both variables are categorical. 2. The results of the survey are summarized in the table below. Movie Preference Action Drama Science Fiction Comedy Total Student Teacher Total a. What proportion of participants who are teachers prefer action movies? 40 = b. What proportion of participants who are teachers prefer drama movies? 20 = c. What proportion of participants who are teachers prefer science fiction movies? 10 = d. What proportion of participants who are teachers prefer comedy movies? 30 = The answers to Exercise 2 are called row relative frequencies. Notice that you divided each cell frequency in the Teacher row by the total for that row. Below is a blank relative frequency table. Table of Row Relative Frequencies Movie Preference Action Drama Science Fiction Comedy Student Teacher (a) (b) (c) (d) Write your answers from Exercise 2 in the indicated cells in the table above. 3. Find the row relative frequencies for the Student row. Write your answers in the table above. a. What proportion of participants who are students prefer action movies? b. What proportion of participants who are students prefer drama movies? c. What proportion of participants who are students prefer science fiction movies? d. What proportion of participants who are students prefer comedy movies? See the table above. 182

5 Example 3 (2 minutes) Introduce the data in Example 3. Give students a moment to read the results. Take a quick movie preference poll in class. Ask the following: Who likes action movies? Do you think movie preference is equal among males and females? Answers will vary. Encourage students to explain why they think the preferences might be equal or different. Example 3 In the survey described in Example 2, gender for each of the 400 participants was also recorded. Some results of the survey are given below: 160 participants preferred action movies. 80 participants preferred drama movies. 40 participants preferred science fiction movies. 240 participants were females. 78 female participants preferred drama movies. 32 male participants preferred science fiction movies. 60 female participants preferred action movies. Exercises 8 11 (8 10 minutes) Let students work with their groups on Exercises 8 10, and then confirm answers as a class. Give students two to three minutes to complete Exercise 11. Exercises 8 15 Use the results from Example 3 to answer the following questions. Be sure to discuss these questions with your group members. 8. Complete the two-way frequency table that summarizes the data on movie preference and gender. Movie Preference Action Drama Science Fiction Comedy Total Female Male Total What proportion of the participants are female? 240 = If there was no association between gender and movie preference, should you expect more females than males or fewer females than males to prefer action movies? Explain. MP.2 If there was no association between gender and movie preference, then I would expect more females than males to prefer action movies just because there are more females in the sample. However, if there was an association between gender and movie preference, then I would expect either fewer females than males who prefer action movies or considerably more females than males who prefer action movies. 184

6 11. Make a table of row relative frequencies of each movie type for the Male row and the Female row. Refer to Exercises 2 4 to review how to complete the table below. Movie Preference Action Drama Science Fiction Comedy Female Male Exercises (12 15 minutes) Read the next instructions. Make sure that students understand that 1 of the 400 participants is randomly selected. Allow groups about five minutes to discuss and answer Exercises 12 and 13. Then, discuss as a class what association means. Allow students three minutes to answer Exercise 14. Allow five minutes for groups to discuss whether the statements in Exercise 15 are correct. Call on groups to share their answers. Suppose that you randomly pick 1 of the 400 participants. Use the table of row relative frequencies on the previous page to answer the following questions. 12. If you had to predict what type of movie this person chose, what would you predict? Explain why you made this choice. The participant likely prefers action movies because the largest proportion of participants preferred action movies. 13. If you know that the randomly selected participant is female, would you predict that her favorite type of movie is action? If not, what would you predict, and why? No. A female participant is more likely to prefer comedy since it has the greatest row relative frequency in the Female row. 14. If knowing the value of one of the variables provides information about the value of the other variable, then there is an association between the two variables. Is there an association between the variables gender and movie preference? Explain. Yes. The row relative frequencies are not the same (not even close) in each row in the table. 15. What can be said when two variables are associated? Read the following sentences. Decide if each sentence is a correct statement based upon the survey data. If it is not correct, explain why not. a. More females than males participated in the survey. Correct b. Males tend to prefer action and science fiction movies. Correct c. Being female causes one to prefer drama movies. Incorrect Association does not imply a cause-and-effect relationship. 185

7 Closing (3 minutes) Read through the Lesson Summary with students. If time allows, have students refer back to Example 1 and calculate row relative frequencies for each table to determine if there is evidence of association between variables. Lesson Summary Saying that two variables are not associated means that knowing the value of one variable provides no information about the value of the other variable. Saying that two variables are associated means that knowing the value of one variable provides information about the value of the other variable. To determine if two variables are associated, calculate row relative frequencies. If the row relative frequencies are about the same for all of the rows, it is reasonable to say that there is no association between the two variables that define the table. Another way to decide if there is an association between two categorical variables is to calculate column relative frequencies. If the column relative frequencies are about the same for all of the columns, it is reasonable to say that there is no association between the two variables that define the table. If the row relative frequencies are quite different for some of the rows, it is reasonable to say that there is an association between the two variables that define the table. Exit Ticket (5 minutes) 186

8 Name Date Exit Ticket A random sample of 100 eighth-grade students are asked to record two variables: whether they have a television in their bedrooms and if they passed or failed their last math test. The results of the survey are summarized below. 55 students have a television in their bedrooms. 35 students do not have a television in their bedrooms and passed their last math test. 25 students have a television and failed their last math test. 35 students failed their last math test. 1. Complete the two-way table. Television in the Bedroom No Television in the Bedroom Total Pass Fail Total 2. Calculate the row relative frequencies, and enter the values in the table above. Round to the nearest thousandth. 3. Is there evidence of association between the variables? If so, does this imply there is a cause-and-effect relationship? Explain. 187

9 Exit Ticket Sample Solutions A random sample of 100 eighth-grade students are asked to record two variables: whether they have a television in their bedrooms and if they passed or failed their last math test. The results of the survey are summarized below. 55 students have a television in their bedrooms. 35 students do not have a television in their bedrooms and passed their last math test. 25 students have a television and failed their last math test. 35 students failed their last math test. 1. Complete the two-way table. Pass Fail Total Television in the Bedroom = No Television in the Bedroom = Total 65 = = = Calculate the row relative frequencies, and enter the values in the table above. Round to the nearest thousandth. The row relative frequencies are displayed in the table above. 3. Is there evidence of association between the variables? If so, does this imply there is a cause-and-effect relationship? Explain. Yes, there is evidence of association between the variables because the relative frequencies are different among the rows. However, this does not necessarily imply a cause-and-effect relationship. The fact that a student has a television in his room does not cause the student to fail a test. Rather, it may be that the student is spending more time watching television or playing video games instead of studying. 188

10 Gender Gender Gender NYS COMMON CORE MATHEMATICS CURRICULUM Lesson Problem Set Sample Solutions A sample of 200 middle school students was randomly selected from the middle schools in a large city. Answers to several survey questions were recorded for each student. The tables below summarize the results of the survey. For each table, calculate the row relative frequencies for the Female row and for the Male row. Write the row relative frequencies beside the corresponding frequencies in each table below. 1. This table summarizes the results of the survey data for the two variables, gender and which sport the students prefer to play. Is there an association between gender and which sport the students prefer to play? Explain. Sport Female Male Football Basketball Volleyball Soccer Total Total Yes, there appears to be an association between gender and sports preference. The row relative frequencies are not the same for the Male and the Female rows, as shown in the table above. 2. This table summarizes the results of the survey data for the two variables, gender and the students T-shirt sizes. Is there an association between gender and T-shirt size? Explain. School T-Shirt Sizes Female Male Small Medium Large X-Large Total Total Yes, there appears to be an association between gender and T-shirt size. The row relative frequencies are not the same for the Male and the Female rows, as shown in the table above. 3. This table summarizes the results of the survey data for the two variables, gender and favorite type of music. Is there an association between gender and favorite type of music? Explain. Favorite Type of Music Female Male Pop Hip-Hop Alternative Country Total Total No, there does not appear to be an association between gender and favorite type of music. The row relative frequencies are about the same for the Male and Female rows, as shown in the table above. 189

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