STAB22 STATISTICS I
Instructors: Asal Aslemand and Mahinda Samarakoon
(Note: Depending on e-mail volume, I might not be able to reply to every email received)
Office: IC 442
Extra Office hours: Tuesdays and Fridays from 1-3pm (in room IC404)
LEC01: Tue, Fri 12-1pm in IC130
LEC02: Tue, Thu 10-11 am in IC130 (Note: This section is intended for students from Social Sciences. In this section, we discuss the same topics as in other sections but application-based illustrative examples will be selected from applications related to social sciences.)
Old course web pages (contains extra resources: past tests/exams & useful FAQ)
Got a question? Read the FAQ (prepared by Dr Ken Butler) here first.
Some students use the old edition of the textbook. This link gives suggested questions based from the old edition and is intended for those students only.
The textbook doesn’t have many questions on the binomial distribution. I collected these three questions from our old final exams.
The students are allowed to use the textbook/class notes and a calculator during the quizzes. However communicating devices such as cell phones, iPads, laptops are not allowed.
This means phone calculators, notes in iPads, laptops are not allowed during quizzes/test/exam.
Some useful links
(Note: These are not complete notes. The textbook serves as a complete set of notes)
Notes for LEC02
Students with diverse learning styles and needs are welcome in this course. In particular, if you have a disability/health consideration that may require accommodations, please feel free to approach me and/or the AccessAbility Services Office as soon as possible. I will work with you and AccessAbility Services to ensure you can achieve your learning goals in this course. Enquiries are confidential. The UTSC AccessAbility Services staff (located in S302) are available by appointment to assess specific needs, provide referrals and arrange appropriate accommodations (416) 287-7560 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
ACADEMIC INTEGRITY STATEMENT
Academic integrity is essential to the pursuit of learning and scholarship in a university, and to ensuring that a degree from the University of Toronto is a strong signal of each student's individual academic achievement. As a result, the University treats cases of cheating and plagiarism very seriously. The University of Toronto's Code of Behaviour on Academic Matters (http://www.governingcouncil.utoronto.ca/policies/behaveac.htm) outlines the behaviours that constitute academic dishonesty and the processes for addressing academic offences. Potential offences include, but are not limited to:
IN PAPERS AND ASSIGNMENTS: Using someone else's ideas or words without appropriate acknowledgement. Submitting your own work in more than one course without the permission of the instructor. Making up sources or facts. Obtaining or providing unauthorized assistance on any assignment.
ON TESTS AND EXAMS: Using or possessing unauthorized aids. Looking at someone else's answers during an exam or test. Misrepresenting your identity.
IN ACADEMIC WORK: Falsifying institutional documents or grades. Falsifying or altering any documentation required by the University, including (but not limited to) doctor's notes. All suspected cases of academic dishonesty will be investigated following procedures outlined in the Code of Behaviour on Academic Matters. If you have questions or concerns about what constitutes appropriate academic behaviour or appropriate research and citation methods, you are expected to seek out additional information on academic integrity from your instructor or from other institutional resources (see http://www.utoronto.ca/academicintegrity/resourcesfor students.html).