Questions to be Graded: Exercise 10 and 26

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timer Asked: Sep 2nd, 2018
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Question description

Complete Exercise 10 in Statistics for Nursing Research: A Workbook for Evidence-Based Practice, and submit as directed by the instructor.

Use MS Word to complete "Questions to be Graded: Exercise 26" in Statistics for Nursing Research: A Workbook for Evidence-Based Practice. Submit your work in SPSS by copying the output and pasting into the Word document. In addition to the SPSS output, please include explanations of the results where appropriate.


Questions to be Graded: Exercise 10 and 26
questions_to_be_graded_exercise_10.png
Questions to be Graded: Exercise 10 and 26
questions_to_be_graded_exercise_10_cont..png
Questions to be Graded: Exercise 10 and 26
questions_to_be_graded_exercise_26.png
Questions to be Graded: Exercise 10 and 26
questions_to_be_graded_exercise_26_cont..png

Tutor Answer

Prof_karsis
School: University of Maryland

Attached.

1

Exercise 10 and 26
Student name:
Institutional affiliation:

2

Exercise 10 and 26
The attached word document addresses the question “Questions to be Graded: Exercise 10 and
26” as follows:
Exercise 10, question 1 to 10
Exercise 26, question 1 to 10

3
References
Grove, S. K., & Cipher, D. J. (2017). Statistics for nursing research : a workbook for evidencebased practice. St. Louis, Missouri: Elsevier.


1

Running Head: Exercise 10 and 26

Exercise 10 and 26
Student name:
Institutional affiliation:

2

Exercise 10 and 26

Exercise 10 and 26
Exercise 10
1. According to Oh et al. (2014), nominal data is normally information in the form of list,
name or one without numbers. The measured variables of nominal demographic included
non-smoker, non-drinker, regular exercise and fracture history. Moreover, the mineral
intensity of the bone was measured and was categorized nominally as osteoporosis,
osteopenia and normal.
2.

Weight and height were used to calculate BMI. BMI was calculated as weight (in Kgs)
divided by the measured height(meters) squared. This study measured weight and height
in kilograms and height respectively. It is worth noting that centimeters must first be
converted into meters before using it in the BMI formula. The BMI formula was
appropriately applied in this study and it was evident that no significant differences existed
between the BMI of both the control group and the intervention group.

3. We observed that the score distribution for BMI was similar to both the control and
intervention groups. This was indicated by the fact that the control group had a BMI mean
of 23.38 and a standard deviation of 3.32, while the intervention grou...

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Anonymous
Goes above and beyond expectations !

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