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This is a BRM (Business Research methods) project report.

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The "Group Statistics" table provides the means and standard deviations along with

precise information regarding the formation of the groups. The table also includes

the number of respondents that gave the test (N=31).

Group Statistics

Name of Restaurant

Variety in menu

Mean

Std. Deviation

Sukhdev

31

3.65

.950

.171

Haveli

31

3.45

.995

.179

Sukhdev

31

3.32

.871

.156

Haveli

31

2.97

.482

.087

31

3.42

.886

.159

money

31

3.26

.815

.146

31

3.29

.783

.141

Haveli

31

3.39

.803

.144

Sukhdev

31

3.48

.926

.166

Haveli

31

3.55

1.060

.190

Sukhdev

31

3.32

.979

.176

Haveli

31

3.35

.950

.171

Sukhdev

31

3.19

.873

.157

Haveli

31

3.84

1.003

.180

Sukhdev

31

3.19

.749

.135

offered

Haveli

31

2.97

.482

.087

Sukhdev

31

3.94

1.063

.191

Haveli

31

3.61

.989

.178

Sukhdev

31

3.90

1.012

.182

Haveli

31

3.65

.950

.171

Sukhdev

31

3.39

.919

.165

Haveli

31

3.10

.539

.097

Sukhdev

31

3.48

.926

.166

Haveli

31

3.45

.961

.173

Prices on menu

Haveli

Hygiene of food

Quality of service

Ambience in restaurant

Taste of food

A t-test for independent groups is useful when the researcher's goal is to compare

the difference between means of two groups on the same variable. Groups are the 2

different restaurants in this case.

Levene's Test for

Equality of

Variances

95% Confidence

Interval of the

Sig. (2-

Sig.

df

Mean

tailed) Difference

Std. Error

Difference

Difference

Lower

Upper

variances

.393

.533 .783

60

.437

.194

.247

-.301

.688

.783 59.876

.437

.194

.247

-.301

.688

60

.052

.355

.179

-.003

.713

1.984 46.786

.053

.355

.179

-.005

.715

60

.459

.161

.216

-.271

.594

.746 59.589

.459

.161

.216

-.271

.594

60

.633

-.097

.201

-.500

.306

-.480 59.961

.633

-.097

.201

-.500

.306

60

.799

-.065

.253

-.570

.441

-.255 58.949

.799

-.065

.253

-.570

.441

assumed

Equal

variances not

assumed

Prices on menu Equal

variances

12.739

.001 1.984

assumed

Equal

variances not

assumed

Does the food

Equal

variances

money

assumed

1.199

.278 .746

Equal

variances not

assumed

Food Ingredients Equal

of the food

variances

.304

.583 -.480

assumed

Equal

variances not

assumed

Hygiene of food Equal

variances

1.665

.202 -.255

assumed

Equal

variances not

Null Hypothesis: The mean of both the variables are equal. For example

Tastes, variety of food and nutritional value of food of the two restaurants are

equal.

Alternate hypothesis:

It means that the means of the 2 restaurants are statistically significantly unequal

for all the variables. The confidence level is at 95% degree of freedom is 30. When

the p value is less than 0.05, the null hypotheses is rejected, and alternative

hypothesis is accepted. That is to say that the means of two restaurants are not

equal if the significant value is less than 0.05.

The analysis of the Group Statistics table shows that :

Sukhdev dhaba is better than haveli restaurant in the below areas:

Variety in menu

Prices on menu

Does the food give value for money

Nutritive value of food offered

Restaurant serving time

Connectivity Via Road

Order serving time

Taste of food

Hygiene of food

Quality of service

Ambience in restaurant

The table is divided into two sets of values which are under two types of testsLevenes test for Equality of Variances and t-test for Equality of Means. In

statistics, Levene's test is an inferential statistic used to assess the equality of

variances for a variable calculated for two or more groups. Some common statistical

procedures assume that variances of the populations from which different samples

are drawn are equal. Levene's test assesses this assumption. It tests the null

hypothesis that the population variances are equal.

The t-test is used for testing differences between two means. In order to use a ttest, the same variable must be measured in different groups, at different times, or

in comparison to a known population mean. Comparing a sample mean to a known

population is an unusual test that appears in statistics books as a transitional step

in learning about the t-test. The more common applications of the t-test are testing

the difference between independent groups or testing the difference between

dependent groups.

A t-test for independent groups is useful when the same variable has been

measured in two independent groups and the researcher wants to know whether

the difference between group means is statistically significant. "Independent

groups" means that the groups have different people in them and that the people in

the different groups have not been matched or paired in any way. A t-test for related

samples or a t-test for dependent means is the appropriate test when the same

people have been measured or tested under two different conditions or when

people are put into pairs by matching them on some other variable and then placing

each member of the pair into one of two groups.

Sig.

Null

Hypothe

sis is

Interpret

ation

Variety in

menu

Prices on

menu

give value for

money

Food

Ingredients of

the food

Hygiene of

food

Quality of

service

Ambience in

restaurant

Equal variances

assumed

Equal variances

not assumed

Equal variances

assumed

Equal variances

not assumed

Equal variances

assumed

Equal variances

not assumed

Equal variances

assumed

Equal variances

not assumed

Equal variances

assumed

Equal variances

not assumed

Equal variances

assumed

Equal variances

not assumed

Equal variances

assumed

Equal variances

not assumed

0.393

12.739

1.199

0.304

1.665

0.009

10.87

Accepte

0.533 d

no

significa

nt

differenc

e

0.001 Rejected

significa

nt

differenc

e

Accepte

0.278 d

no

significa

nt

differenc

e

Accepte

0.583 d

no

significa

nt

differenc

e

Accepte

0.202 d

no

significa

nt

differenc

e

Accepte

0.923 d

no

significa

nt

differenc

e

0.002 Rejected

significa

nt

differenc

e

Nutritive

value of food

offered

Restaurant

serving time

Connectivity

Via Road

Order serving

time

Taste of food

Equal variances

assumed

Equal variances

not assumed

4.526

Equal variances

assumed

Equal variances

not assumed

3.094

Equal variances

assumed

Equal variances

not assumed

3.415

Equal variances

assumed

Equal variances

not assumed

13.768

Equal variances

assumed

Equal variances

not assumed

0.018

0.038 Rejected

significa

nt

differenc

e

Accepte

0.084 d

no

significa

nt

differenc

e

Accepte

0.07 d

no

significa

nt

differenc

e

0 Rejected

Accepte

0.895 d

significa

nt

differenc

e

no

significa

nt

differenc

e

Sig. (2tailed)

Null

Hypothesis

is

Variety in menu

0.7

83

0.7

83

0.437 Accepted

0.437 Accepted

Interpretation

no significant difference in

the mean values

no significant difference in

the mean values

Prices on menu

Does the food give

value for money

Food Ingredients of

the food

Hygiene of food

Quality of service

Ambience in

restaurant

offered

Restaurant serving

time

1.9

84

1.9

84

0.7

46

0.7

46

0.4

8

0.4

8

0.2

55

0.2

55

0.1

32

0.1

32

2.7

02

2.7

02

1.4

11

1.4

11

1.2

37

1.2

37

1.0

35

1.0

35

1.5

17

1.5

17

0.459 Accepted

no significant difference

the mean values

no significant difference

the mean values

no significant difference

the mean values

no significant difference

the mean values

0.633 Accepted

no significant difference in

the mean values

0.633 Accepted

no significant difference in

the mean values

0.799 Accepted

no significant difference in

the mean values

0.799 Accepted

no significant difference in

the mean values

0.896 Accepted

no significant difference in

the mean values

0.896 Accepted

no significant difference in

the mean values

0.009 Rejected

mean values

0.052 Accepted

0.053 Accepted

0.459 Accepted

0.009 Rejected

0.163 Accepted

0.164 Accepted

0.221 Accepted

0.221 Accepted

0.305 Accepted

0.305 Accepted

0.135 Accepted

0.136 Accepted

in

in

in

in

mean values

no significant difference in

the mean values

no significant difference in

the mean values

no significant difference in

the mean values

no significant difference in

the mean values

no significant difference in

the mean values

no significant difference in

the mean values

no significant difference in

the mean values

no significant difference in

the mean values

Taste of food

0.1

35

0.1

35

0.893 Accepted

0.893 Accepted

no significant difference in

the mean values

no significant difference in

the mean values

We observe that there is no significant difference in the mean values of the two

distributions against all the measured parameters, except for the Ambience of

restaurant. Thus, if we get the ratings for a parameter other than Ambience of

restaurant in one restaurant, the corresponding ratings in the other restaurant can

be interpreted.

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