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Bangladesh is one of the most densely populated countries of the world where most of the people

live under the line of poverty. Due to the extreme poverty, people migrate to the urban region for

seeking of better socio-economic condition. These migrated people mostly find jobs in different

informal sectors such as petty retail trade, transport, manufacturing, construction and domestic

services. Among these entire occupations, shop pulling absorbs a significant number of migrated

people.

environmental conditions of the Vegetable Seller in Dhaka City of Bangladesh. The Vegetable

Seller in Dhaka City are those middle class and vulnerable group of people migrated from

various geographical regions of Bangladesh where they have no source of income, generally

landless, floating people due to regular natural disasters such as drought, flood, river bank

erosion, cyclone in their areas but capable of doing hard works. The profession of this group of

people is often neglected and they survive on their hardship without any direct support of the

government, but the constructional obligation of Bangladesh is to support all basic needs of the

people, which are the needs of food, shelter, clothing, education, and medical facilities. The

increasing population growth, natural disasters due to global warming and climate change, food

crisis, unemployment, etc., are the great threats to the survival of their business and their

dependents, which results in more vulnerable and inhuman socioeconomic environmental

conditions.

The current global programs on Sustainable Development (SD, initiated in 1992 during Earth

Summit) and Clean Development Mechanism (CDM) under Kyoto Protocol (KP, signed in 1997)

prioritized Poverty Alleviation through creation of alternative sources of income for the poor,

so that natural resources are not overexploited. In this respect, shop pulling is an important

environment friendly profession that should be taken care with humanistic grounds. The

degradation of socioeconomic environmental conditions and its control or protection is very

essential for the people of Bangladesh, a densely populated and least developed country (LDC)

member in Asia.

1 | Page

Objectives of the Study

General Objectives

The general objectives of this study is to identify some factors affecting average daily family

income, purchase capacity and some factors nominally affecting investment capacity of

Vegetable Seller owners at Bashundhara residential area & kuril in Dhaka City.

Specific Objectives

To understand factors affecting average daily family income of Vegetable Seller owners at

Bashundhara residential area & kuril in Dhaka City.

Firstly, the research was limited only at the Bashundhara residential area & kuril in Dhaka

City.

Secondly, sample size was very small (only 20) to present the proposed scenario.

Fourthly, the knowledge constraint of the researcher was another limitation for this study.

Finally, owners were not willing to give answers when asked by personal questions given in

the Questionnaire.

2 | Page

Research Methodology

PRIMARY RESEARCH

Primary Research has been done to get an exhaustive understanding of what are the factors that

might contribute to the socio-economic condition of Vegetable Seller in Bangladesh. Thorough

information was collected from primary quantitative and further secondary research, one set of

questionnaire was provided to us by our honorable faculty member.

SECONDARY RESEARCH

Since, the Vegetable Sellers of Bangladesh have never been subject to extensive research, there is

lack of literature directly related to it. The strength of secondary study as a contribution towards

development of the core of the research is nothing much to talk about. Before any analysis of this

unexplored area could be made, the available secondary data regarding the small shops should be

kept in consideration. These reports, books and websites were thoroughly studied.

Along with that, several websites were also being comprehensively studied. Newspaper articles

from New Age, The Daily Star were also collected and studied. From this wide ranging source of

data, we were able to manage to achieve valuable insights. This information helped us set the

parameters for our primary research.

Sample Plan

3 | Page

SAMPLE DESIGN

Target Population

The Target Population of the study is the Vegetable Sellers at Bashundhara residential area &

kuril in Dhaka City.

Sample Frame

Vegetable Sellers at Bashundhara residential area and kuril.

Sample Element

2. Sample Size: 20

3. Confidence Level: 95%

4. Allowable Error: 5%

5. Sampling Method: Convenient

6. Data Processing: Data has been processed by using Microsoft excel.

Statistical Analysis

4 | Page

About Statistics

Statistics is the science of collecting, organizing, presenting, analyzing, and interpreting

numerical data to assist in making more effective decisions. Statistical techniques are used

extensively by marketing, accounting, quality control, consumers, professional sports people,

hospital administrators, educators, politicians, physicians, etc. There are two types of statistics.

They are:

Descriptive Statistics: A methods of organizing, summarizing, and presenting data in an

informative way.

Inferential Statistics: A decision, estimate, prediction, or generalization about a population,

based on a sample.

Types of variables

Considering the types of the variables as follows:

Quantitative variable - information is reported numerically.

1. Discrete variables: can only assume certain values and there are usually gaps between

values.

2. Continuous variable: can assume any value within a specified range.

Level of Measurement

Considering the four levels of measurement as follows:

Nominal level: data that is classified into categories and cannot be arranged in any particular

order. Examples: eye color, gender, religious affiliation.

Ordinal level: involves data arranged in some order, but the differences between data values

cannot be determined or are meaningless. Example: During a taste test of 4 soft drinks, Mellow

Yellow was ranked number 1, Sprite number 2, Seven-up number 3, and Orange Crush number

4.

5 | Page

Interval level: similar to the ordinal level, with the additional property those meaningful

amounts of differences between data values can be determined. There is no natural zero point.

Example: Temperature on the Fahrenheit scale.

Ratio level: The intervals level with an inherent zero starting point. Differences and ratios are

meaningful for this level of measurement. Examples: Monthly income of surgeons, or distance

traveled by manufacturers representatives per month.

The data that has been collected through the primary research are of interval level and ratio level.

Bar Chart

A bar chart or bar graph is a chart that presents grouped data with rectangular bars with lengths

proportional to the values that they represent. The bars can be plotted vertically or horizontally. A

vertical bar chart is sometimes called a column bar chart. A bar graph is a chart that uses either

horizontal or vertical bars to show comparisons among categories. One axis of the chart shows

the specific categories being compared, and the other axis represents a discrete value. Some bar

graphs present bars clustered in groups of more than one (grouped bar graphs), and others show

the bars divided into subparts to show cumulative effect (stacked bar graphs).

6 | Page

Seller's Monthly Income

50000

40000

30000

20000

Monthly Income Monthly Income

10000

Seller

From the collected data, the monthly income of 20 vegetable sellers at Bashundhara residential

area & Kuril has been taken and the following bar chart is produced.

Pie Chart

A pie chart (or a circle chart) is a circular statistical graphic, which is divided into slices to

illustrate numerical proportion. In a pie chart, the arc length of each slice is proportional to the

quantity it represents. While it is named for its resemblance to a pie which has been sliced, there

are variations on the way it can be presented.

From the collected data, the following pie chart is produced using the information of the sellers

profile before this business.

7 | Page

Sellers Profile Number of owners Percentage

Owner of a different 6 30%

business

Employee in the same 7 35%

sector

sector

Unemployed 3 15%

Total 20 100%

Seller's Profile

6

Employee in the same sector

4

Employee in a different sector

Unemployed

7

categories showing the number of observations in each class. Frequency table is a grouping of

qualitative data into mutually exclusive classes showing the number of observation in each class.

The table contains some elements, such as:

8 | Page

Class midpoint: A point that divides a class into two equal parts. This is the average of the

upper and lower class limits.

Class frequency: The number of observations in each class.

Class interval: The class interval is obtained by subtracting the lower limit of a class from the

lower limit of the next class.

Class frequencies can be converted to relative class frequencies to show the fraction of the

total number of observations in each class.

A relative frequency captures the relationship between a class total and the total number of

observations.

The following is an example of a Frequency Table with Relative Class Frequencies of the

surveyed Vegetable Sellers owners monthly income from the collected data:

Class Frequency, f Cumulative Relative Midpoint, M fM

Frequency frequency

0-10000 3 3 .15 5000 15000

10000-20000 4 7 .20 15000 60000

20000-30000 4 11 .20 25000 100000

30000-40000 7 18 .35 35000 245000

40000-50000 2 20 .10 45000 90000

Total n=20 fM=

510,000

Histogram

9 | Page

Histogram for a frequency distribution based on quantitative data is very similar to the bar chart

showing the distribution of qualitative data. The classes are marked on the horizontal axis and

the class frequencies on the vertical axis. The class frequencies are represented by the heights of

the bars.

The following is an example of a histogram using the date related to the monthly income of the

surveyed Vegetable Seller Owners at Bashundhara residential area & Kuril.

8

7

6

5

4

3

2

Frequency 1 Frequency

0

Frequency Polygon

Here frequency polygon is used to determine which has the highest percentage of frequencies. In

our sample we have 20 vegetable vendors who distributed in five class intervals. As the

difference between the total numbers of frequencies is quite large, the frequencies have been

converted to relative frequencies.

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0.4

0.35

0.3

0.25

0.2

Relative Frequency

0.15 Relative Frequency

0.1

0.05

0

5000 15000 25000 35000 45000

Class Midpoint

From this chart, it can be estimated that 35% vegetable vendors whose monthly profit is 30000-

40000 Tk.

Arithmetic Mean or Mean

The arithmetic mean is the most widely used measure of location. It requires the interval scale.

Its major characteristics are:

Every set of interval-level and ratio-level data has a mean.

All the values are included in computing the mean.

A set of data has a unique mean.

The mean is affected by unusually large or small data values.

The arithmetic mean is the only measure of central tendency where the sum

of the deviations of each value from the mean is zero.

11 | P a g e

Using the data related to the monthly income of the surveyed Vegetable Seller Owners at

bashundhara residential area & kuril, the following calculations find out the arithmetic mean.

Mean= 510000/20 = 25500.

Median

The Median is the midpoint of the values after they have been ordered from the smallest to the

largest.

There are as many values above the median as below it in the data array.

For an even set of values, the median will be the arithmetic average of the two middle numbers.

a) There is a unique median for each data set.

b) It is not affected by extremely large or small values and is therefore a valuable measure of

central tendency when such values occur.

c) It can be computed for ratio-level, interval-level, and ordinal-level data.

d) It can be computed for an open-ended frequency distribution if the median does not lie in an

open-ended class.

12 | P a g e

n/ 2fpm

Median= Lm + fm *c

Where,

Lm = The lower boundary of the class median

n = The total frequency

Fpm = The cumulative frequency before class median

fm = The frequency of the class median

c = The class width

20 /211

Median =25000+ 4 )*10,000 = 22500

Mode

The mode is the value of the observation that appears most frequently.

The mode for the grouped data is calculated as follows:

f 1f 0

Mode = L1 + ( 2 f 1f 0f 2 )* c

Where,

L1 = The lower boundary of class mode

f 1 = the frequency of class mode and the

c = The class width.

74

Mode= 30000 + 2742 ) *10000

13 | P a g e

= 33750

Measures of dispersion

Range

Standard Deviation

= 12,763.02

Coefficient of Variation

CV = (SD/Mean) X 100

= 50.05

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This large value of standard deviation indicates that the observations are widely scattered around

the mean. So the mean is not a reliable measure of location in this case.

Inferential Statistics

Inferential statistics is the method used to determine something about a population on the basis of a

sample. We use inferential statistics to try to infer from the sample data about the population-to make

judgments of the probability that an observed difference between groups is a dependable one or one that

might have happened by chance in this study. Thus, it is used to reach conclusions that extend beyond the

immediate data. Following is the application of different examples of inferential statistics in the context of

our collected data:

Table A: Contingency table showing the number of vegetable vendors whose home district is in Comilla

or Chadpur division and whether their families live in or outside Dhaka.

Dhaka B1 B2

Event, Ai

Yes, A1 5 4 9

No, A2 3 3 6

Total 8 7 15

We can determine the probability of randomly selecting a vegetable vendor whose family lives in

Dhaka and has home district belonging to Chadpur division from this contingency table using the

rules of addition and multiplication.

Here two events occur at the same time-the vendor is from Chadpur and has family living in

Dhaka.

The conditional probability that event B2 will happen is, P (B2|A1) = 4/15

Using the general rule of multiplication, P (A1 and B2) = P(A1 ) P(B2|A1)= 9/15*4/15= 0.16

15 | P a g e

So, the probability of selecting a vegetable vendor whose family lives in Dhaka and has home

district belonging to Chadpur division is 0.16 We use the general rule of addition to find the

probability of selecting a vegetable vendor whose family lives in Dhaka or has home district

belonging to Chadpur division. The probability that event B2 will happen is, P (B2 ) = 7/15

The joint probability that both event A1 and B2 will happen is, P (A1 and B2) = 4/15 P (A1 or

B2) = P(A1 ) + P(B2)- P(A1 and B2) = 4 /15 + 7/15 4/15 = 0.47. So, the probability of selecting a

vegetable vendor whose family lives in Dhaka or has home district belonging to Chadpur division is 0.47.

Bayes Theorem

By using Bayes Theorem, we can determine the probability of a vegetable vendors family living in

Dhaka given his/her home district is in Chadpur division. A1 and A 2 are 2 mutually exclusive and

collectively exhaustive events.

The prior probabilities are: P(A1 ) = 9/15 , The probability that family lives in Dhaka

The probability that the vegetable vendor whose family lives in Dhaka from Chadpur division.

P (B2|A2) = 3/6 , The probability that the veg. vendor whose family lives in Dhaka is from Chadpur

division. Using Bayes theorem, P(A1|B2) = P(A1) P(B2|A1) P(A1 ) P(B2|A1) +P(A2 ) P(B2|A2) = 4/7 It

means if a vegetable vendor is selected at random from the above sample of 15 people, the probability

that his/her family lives in Dhaka is 9/15 or 0.6. If the persons home district is under Chadpur division,

the probability that his family actually lives in Dhaka becomes 4/7 or 0.57.

Dhaka Event, Probability, Probability, Probability, Probability,

Ai P( Ai) P(B2| Ai) P(Ai andB2) P(Ai |B2)

Yes,A1 9/15 4/9 4/15 4/7

No, A2 6/15 3/6 3/15 3/7

Total 7/15 1

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One-Sample Tests of Hypothesis

The mean of the data of vendors monthly income is 26025. We can test the null hypothesis that the

population mean is 26025.The alternate hypothesis is The mean is not 26025.These two

hypotheses are written:

H0 : = 26025

H1 : 26025

11513.74/20

We have failed to reject the null hypothesis. That means, we do not have evidence in our dataset to

disprove the null hypothesis.

Correlation Analysis

Correlation Analysis is the study of the relationship between variables. It is also defined as group

of techniques to measure the association between two variables.

The Coefficient of Correlation (r) is a measure of the strength of the relationship between two

variables.

17 | P a g e

It requires interval or ratio-scaled data.

It can range from -1.00 to 1.00.

Values of -1.00 or 1.00 indicate perfect and strong correlation.

Values close to 0.0 indicate weak correlation.

Negative values indicate an inverse relationship and positive values indicate a direct relationship.

From the surveyed data, the correlation coefficient of monthly income (profit) and yesterdays sales

is being calculated using the above mentioned equation.

=6904.232; y = 11973.078

r = 0.9198

That is positive, so we see there is a direct relationship between the number of between monthly

income (profit) and yesterdays sales. The value is 0.9198, so we conclude that the association is

strong.

Regression Analysis

In regression analysis we use the independent variable (X) to estimate the dependent variable (Y).

The relationship between the variables is linear.

Both variables must be at least interval scale.

The least squares criterion is used to determine the equation.

Regression Equation: An equation that expresses the linear relationship between two variables.

Least Squares Principle: Determining a regression equation by minimizing the sum of the

squares of the vertical distances between the actual Y values and the predicted values of Y.

18 | P a g e

Using the data related to between monthly income and yesterdays sales, the following linear

regression equation is being produced.

b = r *Sy /Sx

= 0.9198*11973.08/ 6904.232

= 1.5951

And, Y- Intercept,

a = Y bX

= 26025 - 1.5951*11200

= 8159.88

^

y= a + bX

^

y = 8159.88 + 1.5951X

19 | P a g e

2

Regression Equation

60000

50000

R = 0.85 Monthly Income, Y

30000

Monthly Income Linear (Monthly Income, Y)

20000

10000

0

0 10000 20000 30000

Yesterday Sales

This trend line shows that there appears to be a positive relationship between monthly income

and yesterdays sales. The strength and direction of this relationship is measured by determining

the coefficient of correlation (r). Using Microsoft Excel in this case, we get r = 0.9198. As it is

positive, there is a direct relationship between monthly profit and the number of yesterdays total

sales. The value of 0.9198 is fairly close to 0.92, so the association is strong. The coefficient of

determination= r2 = (.9198)2 = 0.846 It means 84.6% of the variation in monthly profit is

accounted for by the variation in the number of yesterdays sales.

20 | P a g e

^

(Y Y ) 2

s y.x

n2

The standard error of estimate measures the scatter, or

dispersion, of the observed values around the line of regression.

= 4827.165

If we have to determine confidence interval for all vegetable vendors whose total daily

sales=20,000 Tk. for Md. Bahar Bhuiya, a vegetable vendor from Bashundhara residential area

with similar condition, we have to perform following calculations: y = 8159.88 + (1.5951

20000) = 40,061.88 Tk. Using table, we get t statistics for 95% confidence level = 2.101

So, confidence interval= 40,061.88 (2.101 4827.165 20 ) =40,061.88 2267.792. Thus the

95% confidence interval for all vegetable vendors whose total daily sales is 20000 Tk. and total

is from 37794.088 up to 42329.672.

prediction interval for Md. Bahar Bhuiya is from 29920.01 up to 50203.75.

21 | P a g e

Conclusion

Most of the vendors monthly income exceed 20,000 Tk. did not want to give me their full

information, some of them suspecting I am working with the government and will force them to

pay tax. Recently there was a terrorist related incident happen in our area, in one case the shop

owner suspects that I am working with the RAB. These are the problem I encountered in my

survey but tried my best to collect as much data is possible.

In this report, it is evident that descriptive statistics can only be used to describe the group that is

being studied. The results cannot be generalized to any larger group. On the other hand,

inferential statistics does start with a sample and then generalizes to a population. This

information about a population is not stated as a number. . Instead these parameters are expressed

as a range of potential numbers, along with a degree of confidence. In order to this; however, it is

imperative that the sample is representative of the group to which it is being generalized. To

address this issue of generalization, we have tests of significance tell us the probability that the

results of the analysis could have occurred by chance when there is no relationship at all between

the variable we studied in the population. In the light of this knowledge, it can be said that the

issues discussed in this report like daily income, profit, distribution of vendors according to

administrative divisions, literacy of female family members etc. show the picture of our sample

only. It doesnt generalize the situation of vegetable vendors of Bangladesh.

22 | P a g e

References

Lind DA,Marchal WG,Wathen SA,2005, Statistical Techniques in Business & Economics, 12th

edition,McGraw Hill Irwin, New York.

23 | P a g e

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