Question Answered step-by-step Multiple choice problem: choose from the bulletin points and… Multiple choice problem: choose from the bulletin points and highlight and explanations for answering the question. Again Highlight the bulletin choice and give the reason why it is the answer. Q.1. Your friend is a DJ and has an upcoming gig that she asked you to help her spread the word. You are trying to figure out how much time you need to spend passing out flyers in order to get at least 100 people to attend. You find data online that has looked at how effective flyers are at getting people to show up to events. The data examines the hours spent in one week (0-40) and the amount of people that showed up to the event and gives you the following results: CoefficientSETPHours spent passing out flyers31.52.560.049Constant2524.34.480.000 Which of the following represents the regression equation? Audience turnout = 24.3 – (3*hours spent)Audience turnout = 25 + (3*hours spent)Audience turnout = 3 + (25*hours spent)Audience turnout = 25 + (1.5*hours spent)Q.2 Interpret the coefficient for the Constant. The Constant of 25 represents the baseline hours required for 3 people to turn out. The Constant of 3 represents the baseline hours required for 25 people to turn out. The Constant of 25 represents the baseline turnout if no time is spent handing out flyers. The Constant of 25 represents the baseline hours needed to have any effect on turnout.Q.3 Interpret the coefficient for the independent variable.If I spend 3 hours passing out flyers, 25 people will show up to my friend’s show. For every hour I spend passing out flyers, an additional 3 people show up to my friend’s show. For every hour I spend passing out flyers, 25 more people will show up. For every 25 hours I spent passing out flyers, 3 people will show up.Q.4. What is the predicted amount of people that will come to your friend’s show if you spend 35 hours passing out flyers? What is the predicted amount of people that will come to your friend’s show if you spend 35 hours passing out flyers? 48513078My friend’s into techno so I don’t know if anyone will show up. Item at position 5 5 Q.5 We can be sure this result is causal, because passing out flyers did prove to have an independent effect on turnout and there isn’t anything else influencing turnout that would effect this relationship.TrueFalseQ.6 You have one year left as a student at UCR and your 1995 Volkswagen Jetta probably has about one year left, too. Your Grandpa told you that if you leave Riverside and move to Lake Arrowhead instead, in one year you will have saved enough money on rent to make a $1,500 down payment on a new car. You want to know if this is true. You collect data on the rent per month as well as the cost of living per month in Riverside and Lake Arrowhead respectively by interviewing a sample of 500 citizens of each place. You compare the net savings (after rent is paid, bills are paid, and basic needs are taken care of) that you will have in both and get the following results: CoefficientSETPLake Arrowhead12010.32.550.036Constant802.7525.330.000Write out the regression equationYou have one year left as a student at UCR and your 1995 Volkswagen Jetta probably has about one year left, too. Your Grandpa told you that if you leave Riverside and move to Lake Arrowhead instead, in one year you will have saved enough money on rent to make a $1,500 down payment on a new car. You want to know if this is true. You collect data on the rent per month as well as the cost of living per month in Riverside and Lake Arrowhead respectively by interviewing a sample of 500 citizens of each place. You compare the net savings (after rent is paid, bills are paid, and basic needs are taken care of) that you will have in both and get the following results: CoefficientSETPLake Arrowhead12010.32.550.036Constant802.7525.330.000Answer here: highlight here belowWrite out the regression equationnet savings = 80 + (120*months spent as resident)net savings = months spent as resident + (80*120)net savings = 80 * 120 – months spent as residentnet savings = 80 + (20 + months spent as resident)Q.7 Interpret the coefficient for the ConstantStaying in Riverside, I am at a net loss of $80 per month after all basic needs are paid forStaying in Riverside, I am at a net savings of $80 per month after all basic needs are paid forIf I move to Lake Arrowhead, I will save $80 per monthIf I move to Lake Arrowhead, I will lose $80 per monthQ.8 How much money would you save living in Lake Arrowhead per year based on the data above? First, write the equation.y = 120 + (80*10)y = 80 + (120*12)y= 80 (12) + 120y = 12 + (80*120)Q.9 Was your grandpa right? Will you save at least $1,500 in one year? Yes, I will have saved $1,417No, I will have lost $1,177Yes, I will have saved $1,005Yes, I will have saved $1,520Q.10 Your grandpa removes his dentures and sets them in a tray with a smug, toothless smile on his face. Through the slurping noises of his rotten gums, you can hear the phrase, “see, your generation just doesn’t know how to handle their money.” You stop to think for a second. What important thing might grandpa not have thought about? The fact that you wanted to go to EDC this year. You might get a raise at work.Lake Arrowhead introduces commute costs. TAPS gave you two tickets for parking in the wrong lot and won’t let you enroll until you pay it off. Q.11 You reestimate the model and add the gas costs. You figure you will have to go to campus three days a week, making 36 days per quarter. You also plan to enroll in Summer Session A and B. Gas is currently $6 per gallon, and your old 1995 Volkswagen Jetta gets about 22 miles to the gallon. You calculate that it will cost you about $14 a day to go to and from your place in Lake Arrowhead (based on real data provided by fueleconomy.gov). You decide this is a pretty sizeable sum, and add gas costs into the model and get the following results: CoefficientSETPLake Arrowhead-48-3.51.130.679Gas-1685.5120.002Constant20014.5240.000Answer and highlight from here below:How much net savings would you now have if you move to Lake Arrowhead, after factoring in gas costs? My net savings living in Lake Arrowhead compared to Riverside would be less, as I would lose $376 over the year that I am in school and commuting to campus.My net savings living in Lake Arrowhead compared to Riverside would be less, as I would lose $744 over the year that I am in school and commuting to campus.My net savings living in Lake Arrowhead compared to Riverside would be less, as I would lose $544 over the year due to the added commute to campus.My net savings living in Lake Arrowhead compared to Riverside would be more, because I can just do classes online.Q.12 Let’s return to the start and assume Lake Arrowhead was never on the table. How much money do you save just living in Riverside per year? 80 x 12 = $960200 x 12 = $2400Q.13 In what scenario might a field experiment be most useful? I want to understand whether lower serotonin levels lead to a decrease in voter turnout.I want to know if calling people the day before the election to remind them increases turnout.I am interested in whether news media primes individuals to change their ideology.I want to know the relationship between hostile sexism and support for Kavanaugh.Q.14 In what scenario might a lab experiment be most useful? I want to know if passing out flyers will lead to more people coming to my friend’s show. I want to know the effect of someone’s job on their political views.I want to know if exposure to pornography alters one’s belief that women should be involved in politics. I want to know if legislative quotas are effective for increasing representation of marginalized people.Q.15 When might a survey experiment be most useful?Looking at the effects of different messaging primes (freedom of speech vs. freedom from persecution) on support for the Ku Klux Klan’s right to practice their beliefs in private. Asking people about their news media consumption and measuring changes in their ideology. Looking at the impact of increased oxytocin (feel-good hormones) on political attitudes. Examining the relationship Q.16 A lab experiment has which of the following features?Low control, highly realisticHigh control, minimally realisticModerate control, moderately realisticModerate control, minimally realisticQ.17A survey experiment has which of the following features? High control, highly realisticModerate control, minimally realisticModerate control, moderately realisticLow control, moderately realisticQ.18 A field experiment is…High control, low realismLow control, low realismModerate control, moderate realismLow control, highly realistic Q.19 How do you know when something is causal? My results are significant and there are no major confounding variables that I can think of, and I controlled for all the most important variables. Maybe someone will come up with something at a conference, but I have no ideas otherwise. The regression table has a P. value of <0.05.The T-stat is greater than 1.96.My results are significant and any confounding variables that might exist were not important enough to add to the model after I did an assessment of face validity. Q.20 You did a field experiment where you took a sample of 500 similar, randomized people and gave 250 a phone call the day before the election, while 250 did not get a phone call and get the following results: VotedDidn't VoteReceived call60%40%Did not receive call30%70%Answer here below and highlight Imagine you were coding and had received call = 1, did not receive call = 0. If you turned this into a regression table, what would your coefficient for those who received a call?0.30.40.60.7 Social Science Political Science POSC 114 Share QuestionEmailCopy link Comments (0)