# Math & Statistics

### Applied Statistics for Social & Human Sciences (T SOCWF 351)

Apply statistical methods that are used in social and human services. Examine the purpose and use of social statistics, including the study of relationships between variables as a tool for conducting research, central tendencies and dispersion; probability, descriptive statistics, statistical inference and hypothesis testing; and bivariate analysis.

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### Elements of Statistical Methods (STAT 311)

Examine elementary concepts of probability and sampling, binomial and normal distributions, basic concepts of hypothesis testing, estimation and confidence intervals, t-tests and chi-square tests, linear regression theory, and the analysis of variance. You may receive credit for only one course out of these courses: STAT 220, STAT 221, STAT 311 and ECON 311. Course has a prerequisite of one of the following: MATH 111, MATH 120, MATH 124, MATH 127 or MATH 144.

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### Introductory Statistics with Applications (TMATH 110)

Address the introductory statistical concepts and analysis in modern society. The course includes descriptive statistics, graphical displays of data, the normal distribution, data collection, probability, elements of statistical inference, hypothesis testing, and linear regression and correlation. Practical examples are used to demonstrate statistical concepts.

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### Pre-Calculus I: Functions (TMATH 115)

This course introduces the concept of a function and its notation, and prepares you to work with piece-wise, exponential, logarithmic, polynomial and rational functions. It emphasizes computational skills, graph reading and problem solving. This is one of a two-part series; a maximum of 10 credits from TMATH 115, TMATH 116 and TMATH 120 may be counted.

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### Statistics for Urban Analysis (T URB 225)

This course offers an introduction to basic methods of both descriptive and inferential statistical analysis and applies them to topics common to the field of urban planning and community development. It develops a critical perspective on how such methods relate to public discourse and urban policymaking.

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