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nts pay fees in addition to their tuition.
Using the code provided below as a starting point, write a conditional statement that determines how much a student will pay in fees.
• Students registered for 1 – 4 hours pay $843 in student fees.
• Students enrolled in 5 or more hours pay $993 in student fees.
The program should also display a message to students who have not enrolled in any classes: “You are not enrolled in any classes right now.”
NOTE: You must use the variables included in the code snippet get credit for this question.
import java.util.Scanner;
class Main {
public static void main(String[] args) {
int creditHours;
int fees = 0;
Scanner myScanner = new Scanner(System.in);
System.out.print("Please enter the number of credit hours you are taking this term: "); creditHours = myScanner.nextInt();
myScanner.close();
//YOUR CODE GOES HERE
} }
Break the Problem Down
Answer the following questions, then use the information to write your code.
What are the inputs in the pseudocode above? (INPUT)
What are we storing in the pseudocode above? (MEMORY)
What calculations are needed? (PROCESSES)
What needs to be displayed to the user?
(OUTPUT)
How many conditions are there in your problem statement?
What are they?
Does something need to happen if the condition(s) are not met?
What type of conditional statement do you need?
Solution in Java
Problem 2: Block Tuition
The cost of KSU’s tuition is determined by the number of credit hours a student enrolls in.
Using the chart below, write a conditional statement (ONLY) that sets the value of a tuition variable to what that student will owe.
NOTE: For this problem you can assume that all students are enrolled in a minimum of 12 hours.
Number of Credit Hours 12
13
14
15 or more
Cost (in USD) $2224 $2410 $2595 $2718
Break the Problem Down
Answer the following questions, then use the information to write your code.
What do we need to store? (MEMORY)
What are the inputs in the problem statement above? (INPUT)
What calculations are needed? (PROCESSES)
What needs to be displayed to the user?
(OUTPUT)
How many conditions are there in your problem statement?
What are they?
Does something need to happen if the condition(s) are not met?
What type of conditional statement do you need?
Solution in Java
Problem 3: Class Standing
Undergraduate students will be classified based on the number of earned institutional hours.
• Freshman:
• Sophomore:
• Junior:
• Senior:
0 - 29 hours
30 - 59 hours 60 - 89 hours
90 hours or more
Write a complete program that prompts the user for the number of credit hours they have completed. Write a conditional statement that prints out their class standing based on the information they provided.
Sample Output
Break the Problem Down
Answer the following questions, then use the information to write your code.
What do we need to store? (MEMORY)
Please enter the number of credit hours you have earned: 29 You are a freshman.
What are the inputs in the problem statement above? (INPUT)
What calculations are needed? (PROCESSES)
What needs to be displayed to the user?
(OUTPUT)
How many conditions are there in your problem statement?
What are they?
Does something need to happen if the condition(s) are not met?
What type of conditional statement do you need?
Solution in Java
Problem 4: Maximum Course Load
KSU’s policy on maximum course loads during the academic year is as follows:
A student in good standing may register for up to 18 hours. The Registrar may approve up to 21 hours for students with an institutional GPA of 3.5 or higher. Students
Write a complete program that prompts the user for the number of credit hours they have signed up for. Write the necessary conditional statement(s) to address the stipulations in KSU’s policy. Once the maximum number of hours is determined, display a message to the user that states “You may enroll in X credit hours this semester.” where X is the number of credit hours determined by your program.
Sample Output
Break the Problem Down
Answer the following questions, then use the information to write your code.
What do we need to store? (MEMORY)
Please enter your GPA: 3.75
You may enroll in up to 21 credit hours this semester.
What are the inputs in the problem statement above? (INPUT)
What calculations are needed? (PROCESSES)
What needs to be displayed to the user?
(OUTPUT)
How many conditions are there in your problem statement?
What are they?
Does something need to happen if the condition(s) are not met?
What type of conditional statement do you need?
Solution in Java
Problem 5: First-Year Seminar
All first-year full-time students entering Kennesaw State University with fewer than 15 semester hours are required to complete a First-Year Seminar. Students with 30 or more credit hours are not eligible to enroll in a First-Year Seminar.
Write a complete program that prompts the user for the number of credit hours they have completed. Write the necessary conditional statement(s) to address the stipulations in KSU’s policy.
When you run your program, it should display one of the following messages to the screen:
• You must enroll in First-Year Seminar.
• You do not have to take First-Year Seminar.
• You are not eligible for First-Year Seminar.
Sample Output
Break the Problem Down
Answer the following questions, then use the information to write your code.
What do we need to store? (MEMORY)
Enter the number of credit hours have you completed: 30
You are not eligible for First-Year Seminar.
What are the inputs in the problem statement above? (INPUT)
What calculations are needed? (PROCESSES)
What needs to be displayed to the user?
(OUTPUT)
How many conditions are there in your problem statement?
What are they?
Does something need to happen if the condition(s) are not met?
What type of conditional statement do you need?
Solution in Java

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q → r) and q → (p ∨ r).
Q2. Write the converse, inverse and contrapositive of the statement:
“I will score marks whenever I will study”.
Q3. Convert the following compound propositions into English sentences for given
p: It is below freezing.
q: It is snowing.
(i) ¬q → ¬p
(ii) ¬q ∨ (¬p ∧ q )
(iii) p ↔ ¬q
(iv) p ∨ q
(v) ¬q ∧ ¬p
Q4. Determine whether each of the statements is true or false.
(i) If 1 + 1 = 2, then 2 + 2 = 5.
(ii) If 1 + 1 = 3, then 2 + 2 = 4.
(iii) If 1 + 1 = 3, then dogs can fly.
(iv) Monkeys can fly if and only if 1 + 1 = 3.
(v) A number is prime if and only if it is divisible by 1 and itself.

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s him about the same time to assemble. He figures he has time to make at most 18 pieces of furniture by this Saturday. The materials for each bookcase cost him $20.00 and the materials for each TV stand cost him $40.00. He has $600.00 to spend on materials. Andrew makes a profit of $60.00 on each bookcase and a profit of $100.00 for each TV stand. Find how many of each piece of furniture Andrew should make so that he maximizes his profit.
Using the information in the problem, write the constraints. Let x represent number of bookcases, and y represent number of TV stands.

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2,3,4,7). If it lands tails, a fair six-sided die is
thrown (with values 3,4,5,6,7,9). Regardless of which die is used, Alice
eats n grains of rice, where n is the largest prime factor of the die result
(for example, the largest prime factor of 9 is 3).
(a) What is the conditional probability that the coin lands heads, given
that Alice eats three grains of rice?
(b) Suppose that the entire experiment is conducted twice on the following day (starting with a new coin toss on the second run-through).
What is the conditional probability that the coin lands heads on both
run-throughs, given that Alice eats a total of five grains of rice during the two run-throughs?
(Do not count the two grains from part (a) in part (b); we assume
two brand new experiments, each with a new coin toss. Start your
solution by defining a suitable partition of the sample space. Please
use an appropriate notation and/or justification in words, for each
value that you give as part of your solution.)
Exercise 5) Alice and Bob throw an unfair coin repeatedly, with probability 2/5 of landing heads. Alice starts with £2 and Bob starts with £3 .
Each time the unfair coin lands heads, Alice gives Bob £1 . Each time
the unfair coin lands tails, Bob gives Alice £1 . The game ends when one
player has £5 .
(a) Draw a labelled Markov chain describing the problem, and write
down a transition matrix P. Write down the communication classes,
and classify them as either recurrent or transient.
(b) Using the transition matrix, calculate the probability that Alice loses
all of her money in exactly four tosses of the unfair coin.
(c) Calculate the (total) probability that Alice loses all of her money
(before Bob loses all of his).
(d) Calculate the expected (mean) number of tosses of the unfair coin,
for the game to end.

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etween. *
A
B
D
3. Which shows the following numbers in order from least to greatest? *
B
C
D
4. Which is the best name for this group of numbers? *
A
B
D
5. Which point on the number line best represents √3? *
A
B
C
For question 6 and 7, write each number in either scientific notation or standard notation. 6. The diameter of Mercury is 4879 kilometers. *
7. The diameter of a bacterial cell called a mycoplasma is about 2 x 10-7 meter. *
8. In which group are the numbers in order from greatest to least? *
B
C
D
9. Greg found the length of a hypotenuse of a right triangle to be √90 feet. Between which two integers does √90 lie? *
A
B
C
10. Which is the best name for this group of numbers? *
A
C
D
11. The water levels of five Texas lakes were measured on the same day in 2010. The table below shows the number of feet above or below normal level for each lake. Which list shows the numbers in the table from greatest to least? *
B
C
D
12. Which numbers from this list are less than -0.94? *
B
C
D
13. The length of a micrometer is approximately 0.00003937 inch. How would you express this in scientific notation? *
A
B
C
14. The National Park Service manages approximately 84,000,000 acres of federal land. How would you express this number using scientific notation? *
B
C
D
15. Seismosaurus is the longest known dinosaur. It measured 1800 inches. How far would 3000 Seismosaurus dinosaurs span if they were placed head to tail? Write your answer in scientific notation. *

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on a subsample of weekly data from Randall’s Supermarket, one of the biggest in the UK. Randall’s marketing management team wishes to identify trends and patterns in a sample of weekly data collected for a number of their loyalty cardholders during a 26-week period. The data includes information on the customers’ gender, age, shopping frequency per week and shopping basket price. Randall’s operates two different types of stores (convenient stores and superstores) but they also sell to customers via an online shopping platform. The collected data are from all three different types of stores. Finally, the data provides information on the consistency of the customer’s shopping basket regarding the type of products purchased. These can vary from value products, to brand as well as the supermarket’s own high-quality product series Randall’s Top. As a business analyst you are required to analyse those data, make any necessary modifications in order to determine whether for any single customer it is possible to predict the value of their shopping basket.
Randall’s marketing management team is only interested in identifying whether the spending of the potential customer will fall in one of three possible groups including:
• Low spender (shopping basket value of £25 or less)
• Medium Spender (shopping basket value between £25.01 and £70) and
• High spenders (shopping basket greater than £70)
For the purpose of your analysis you are provided with the data set Randall’s.xls. You have to decide, which method is appropriate to apply for the problem under consideration and undertake the necessary analysis. Once you have completed this analysis, write a report for the Randall’s marketing management team summarising your findings but also describing all necessary steps undertaken in the analysis. The manager is a competent business analyst himself/herself so the report can include technical terms, although you should not exceed five pages. Screenshots and supporting materials can be included in the appendix.
Requirements
After completing your analysis, you should submit a report that consists of two parts. Part A being a non-technical summary of your findings and Part B a detailed report of the analysis undertaken with more details.
Part A: A short report for the Head of Randall’s Marketing Management (20 per cent). This should briefly explain the aim of the project, a clear summary and justification of the methods considered as well as an overview of the results.
Although, the Head of Randall’s Marketing Management team who will receive this summary is a competent business analytics practitioner, the majority of the other team members have little knowledge of statistical modelling and want to know nothing about the technical and statistical underpinning of the techniques used in this analysis. This report should be no more than two sides of A4 including graphs, tables, etc. In this report you should include all the objectives of this analysis, summary of data and results as well as your recommendations (if any).
Part B: A technical report on the various stages of the analysis (80 per cent).
The analysis should be carried out using the range of analytics tools discussed:
• SPSS Statistics
Ensure that the exercise references:
• Binary and multinomial logistic regression
• Linear vs Logistic regression
• Logit Model with odds Ratio
• Co-efficients and Chi Squared
• MLR co-efficients
• Assessing usefulness of MLR model
• Interpreting a model
• Assessing over-all model fit with Psuedo R-Squared measures
• Classification accuracy (Hit Ratio)
• Wald Statistic
• Odd ratio exp(B)
• Ratio of the probability of an event happening vs not happening
• Ratio of the odds after a unit change in the predictor to the original odds
• Assumptions
• Residuals analysis
• Cook’s distance
• DfBeta
• Adequacy (with variance inflation factor VIF and tolerance statistic)
• Outliers and influential points cannot just be removed. We need to check them (typo? – unusual data?)
• Check for multicollinearity
• Parsimony
Write a short and concise report to explain the technical detail of what you have done for each step of the analysis.
The report should also cover the following information:
• Any type of analysis that might be useful and check whether the main assumptions behind the analyses do not hold or cannot be
• Give evidence of the understanding of the statistical tools that you are using. For example, comment on the model selection procedure and the coefficient interpretation, e.g. comment on the interpretation of the logistic regression coefficients if such a method is used and provide an example of
• Conclusions and explanation, in non-technical terms, of the main points

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va for a class, including attributes, accessors, mutators, and constructors.
Design and write Java for an application program that instantiates and uses objects of a user-defined class.
Use the repetition structure in class methods and application program modules.
Perform error checking.
Use a graphical drawing program (ArgoUML) to create class diagrams.
Directions for completing and submitting the homework:
You will be submitting the following files:
Task #1:
Pseudocode written with Word, Notepad++, or similar application
Task #2:
Pennies.java
Task #3
Inventory.java
The application class created in 3b below
The UML class diagram created in ArgoUML, Raptor, or similar application
Homework Assignment:
Write the pseudocode needed to complete Chapter 5, number 9 – Pennies for Pay.
Implement Pennies for Pay in Java.
The Secondhand Rose Resale Shop is having a seven-day sale during which the price of any unsold item drops 10 percent each day. Design a class diagram showing the class, the application program, the relationship between the two, and multiplicity. Then write the Java code as described below. Be sure to follow the CSI 117 Style Criteria (Links to an external site.) for naming conventions, class diagrams, pseudocode, keywords, and operators.
An Inventory class that contains:
an item number and the original price of the item. Include the following:
A default constructor that initializes each attribute to some reasonable default value for a non-existent inventory item.
Another constructor method that has a parameter for each data member, called the overloaded constructor. This constructor initializes each attribute to the value provided when an object of this type is instantiated. Be sure to incorporate adequate error checking for all numeric attributes.
Accessor and mutator methods for each attribute. Be sure to incorporate adequate error checking for all numeric attributes.
Extra credit for including Javadoc comments.
An application program that contains two methods: the main() module and the printSaleData()module.
The main()module must do the following:
create an Inventory object using the default constructor
use a loop to get inventory items from the user. The user should enter the item number and the original price of the item. This loop should continue until the user indicates that they have no more items to enter. For each item entered by the user, the code inside the loop should do the following 2 items:
set the attributes of the Inventory object by calling the appropriate method in the Inventory class for each item entered by the user
send the Inventory items, one at a time, to the printSaleData() module for processing
Extra credit for including Javadoc comments.
The printSaleData()module must accept an Inventory object and produce a report that shows the item number and the price of an inventory item on each day of the sale, one through seven, using a loop. For example, an item with an original price of $10.00 costs 10 percent less, or $9.00, on the first day of the sale. On the second day of the sale, the same item is 10 percent less than $9.00, or $8.10.

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t way to do that would be to investigate her students’ test performance in a number of ways.
The first thing she did was separate her students’ test scores based on the time of day she held her lectures (morning vs evening). Next she recorded the type of test students were writing (multiple choice vs short answer). She selected a random sample of students from her morning (n = 6) and evening (n = 7) classes (total of 13) and recorded scores from two of their tests as shown below.
Morning
Evening
Multiple Choice
Short Answer
Multiple Choice
Short Answer
66
74
70
45
64
55
80
55
72
77
78
55
70
57
84
60
61
58
64
70
67
69
84
60
70
63
DATA Set 1:
Good morning sunshine. Is Time of Day important?
1. Prof. Maya recently read an article that concluded students retained more information when attending classes in the morning. Based on this finding she thought students in her morning class might have performed differently on their Short Answer test scores when compared to students in her evening class. Does the data support her hypothesis? [15 points]
Multiple Guess! Does Exam Type matter?
2. Prof. Maya also knew that students often did better on multiple-choice tests because they only have to recognize the information (rather than recall it). Given this, she thought students attending the morning class might perform differently on the Multiple-Choice test when compared to the Short Answer test. Does the data support her hypothesis? [15 points]
DATA Set 2:
We’ll try anything once. Does the new Tutorial Plan work?
3. Combining all of her students (and ignoring time of day), Prof. Maya asked her TAs to try a new – and very expensive - tutorial study plan. She then chose a random sample of 20 students to receive the new study plan and another sample of 30 to continue using the old study plan. Following an in-class quiz, she divided the students into 3 levels of achievement (below average, average, and above average), and then created the frequency table below. Does the new expensive tutorial study plan improve student performance? [15 points]
Below average
Average
Above Average
New plan
7
7
6
Old plan
6
15
9
DATA Set 3:
How are YOU doing?
4. Finally, Prof. Maya thinks that her 2018 class is doing better than her 2017 class did. She decided to collect a sample of test scores from the students in her course this year (combining all of the groups) and compare the average with her previous year’s class average. Does the data support her hypothesis? [15 points]
The 2017 class average = 63%
The 2018 sample size = 25
The 2018 sample standard deviation = 11
The 2018 sample average = use your actual midterm mark (yes, you the student reading this :)
Bonus: What does it all mean?
5. Bonus: IF Prof. Maya had complete control of how and when she ran her course in 2018, considering all the info you just found in the 3 data sets, write a brief statement of how you would recommend she set-up the course next year – and explain why. [5 points]

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t way to do that would be to investigate her students’ test performance in a number of ways.
The first thing she did was separate her students’ test scores based on the time of day she held her lectures (morning vs evening). Next she recorded the type of test students were writing (multiple choice vs short answer). She selected a random sample of students from her morning (n = 6) and evening (n = 7) classes (total of 13) and recorded scores from two of their tests as shown below.
DATA Set 1:
Good morning sunshine. Is Time of Day important?
1. Prof. Maya recently read an article that concluded students retained more information when attending classes in the morning. Based on this finding she thought students in her morning class might have performed differently on their Short Answer test scores when compared to students in her evening class. Does the data support her hypothesis? [15 points]
Multiple Guess! Does Exam Type matter?
2. Prof. Maya also knew that students often did better on multiple-choice tests because they only have to recognize the information (rather than recall it). Given this, she thought students attending the morning class might perform differently on the Multiple-Choice test when compared to the Short Answer test. Does the data support her hypothesis? [15 points]
DATA Set 2:
We’ll try anything once. Does the new Tutorial Plan work?
3. Combining all of her students (and ignoring time of day), Prof. Maya asked her TAs to try a new – and very expensive - tutorial study plan. She then chose a random sample of 20 students to receive the new study plan and another sample of 30 to continue using the old study plan. Following an in-class quiz, she divided the students into 3 levels of achievement (below average, average, and above average), and then created the frequency table below. Does the new expensive tutorial study plan improve student performance? [15 points]
Below average
Average
Above Average
New plan
7
7
6
Old plan
6
15
9
DATA Set 3:
How are YOU doing?
4. Finally, Prof. Maya thinks that her 2018 class is doing better than her 2017 class did. She decided to collect a sample of test scores from the students in her course this year (combining all of the groups) and compare the average with her previous year’s class average. Does the data support her hypothesis? [15 points]
The 2017 class average = 63%
The 2018 sample size = 25
The 2018 sample standard deviation = 11
The 2018 sample average = use your actual midterm mark (yes, you the student reading this :)
Bonus: What does it all mean?
5. Bonus: IF Prof. Maya had complete control of how and when she ran her course in 2018, considering all the info you just found in the 3 data sets, write a brief statement of how you would recommend she set-up the course next year – and explain why. [5 points]

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1.AU MAT 120 Systems of Linear Equations and Inequalities Discussion

mathematicsalgebra Physics