## Null Hypothesis will be available on

In the figure above, I used the to calculate the probability of getting each possible number of males, from 0 to 48, under the null hypothesis that 0.5 are male. As you can see, the probability of getting 17 males out of 48 total chickens is about 0.015. That seems like a pretty small probability, doesn't it? However, that's the probability of getting *exactly* 17 males. What you want to know is the probability of getting 17 *or fewer* males. If you were going to accept 17 males as evidence that the sex ratio was biased, you would also have accepted 16, or 15, or 14,… males as evidence for a biased sex ratio. You therefore need to add together the probabilities of all these outcomes. The probability of getting 17 or fewer males out of 48, under the null hypothesis, is 0.030. That means that if you had an infinite number of chickens, half males and half females, and you took a bunch of random samples of 48 chickens, 3.0% of the samples would have 17 or fewer males.

*State what will happen if the experiment doesn’t make any difference.* That’s the null hypothesis–that nothing will happen. In this experiment, if nothing happens, then the recovery time will stay at 8.2 weeks.

## The effective null hypothesis is 0: μdrug = μcontrol

So what can you do? In this situation, you use equivalence testing. (You might want to read through some of our threads on this topic by clicking on the tag.) The typical strategy is to use the two one sided tests approach. Very briefly, you select an interval within which you would consider that the true mean difference might as well be The researcher can work out a , which defines the limits when you will regard a result as supporting the null hypothesis and when the is supported.$ for all you could care, then you perform a one-sided test to determine if the observed value is less than the upper bound of that interval, and another one-sided test to see if it is greater than the lower bound. If both of these tests are significant, then you have rejected the hypothesis that the true value is outside the interval you care about. If one (or both) are non-significant, you fail to reject the hypothesis that the true value is outside the interval.

## ch09_ppt | Statistical Hypothesis Testing | Null Hypothesis

One of the main goals of statistical hypothesis testing is to estimate the *P* value, which is the probability of obtaining the observed results, or something more extreme, if the null hypothesis were true. If the observed results are unlikely under the null hypothesis, your reject the null hypothesis. Alternatives to this "frequentist" approach to statistics include Bayesian statistics and estimation of effect sizes and confidence intervals.

## Reject the Null Hypothesis - YouTube

There are different ways of doing statistics. The technique used by the vast majority of biologists, and the technique that most of this handbook describes, is sometimes called "frequentist" or "classical" statistics. It involves testing a null hypothesis by comparing the data you observe in your experiment with the predictions of a null hypothesis. You estimate what the probability would be of obtaining the observed results, or something more extreme, if the null hypothesis were true. If this estimated probability (the *P* value) is small enough (below the significance value), then you conclude that it is unlikely that the null hypothesis is true; you reject the null hypothesis and accept an alternative hypothesis.

## What is null hypothesis in statistics? - Quora

Not so long ago, people believed that the world was flat.

Null hypothesis, H_{0}: The world is flat.

Alternate hypothesis: The world is round.

Several scientists, including , set out to disprove the null hypothesis. This eventually led to the rejection of the null and the acceptance of the alternate. Most people accepted it — the ones that didn’t created the !. What would have happened if Copernicus had not disproved the it and merely proved the alternate? No one would have listened to him. In order to change people’s thinking, he first had to prove that their thinking was *wrong*.

## What does it mean to have a null hypothesis accepted?

We have already seen how to do the first step, and have null and alternate hypotheses. The second step involves the calculation of the *t*-statistic for one mean, using the formula: