Attribution Non-Commercial (BY-NC)

1.1K views

Attribution Non-Commercial (BY-NC)

- CA 303 Site Practise
- Unit 4 ( STATISTICAL ESTIMATION AND SMALL SAMPLING THEORIES )
- Unit 2 ( PROBABILITY DISTRIBUTIONS )
- Unit 5 ( CORRELATION AND REGRESSION )
- Detailing to BS 8110
- Quantity Measurement 1.pptx
- Unit 10 ( TORSION )
- Unit 3 ( DESIGN THEORY: LIMIT STATES AND BENDING )
- C5011 - Construction Management (Kertas soalan politeknik-politeknik malaysia kejuruteraan awam)
- Unit 8 ( SERVICEABILITY LIMIT STATE (SLS) )
- Unit 2 ( CHARACTERISTICS OF MATERIALS )
- BSD
- Unit 7 ( DESIGN DETAILS OF BEAMS )
- Unit 1 ( PROBABILITY THEORY ) - statistik
- Unit 4 ( DESIGN OF RECTANGULAR BEAM SECTIONS )
- Unit 15 ( DESIGN OF FOUNDATIONS )
- ANALYSIS OF STATICALLY 2D FRAME STRUCTURE
- Unit 12 ( REINFORCED CONCRETE COLUMNS )
- Unit 13 ( DESIGN OF SHORT BRACED COLUMNS )
- concrete slab

You are on page 1of 32

C 5606/3/ 1

UNIT 3

OBJECTIVES

General Objective

To understand and the concept of sampling and sample distributions

Specific Objectives

At the end of the unit you should be able to: Define the sampling distribution concept which is the base for inferential statistics. Express the relationship between statistical samples and population parameters. Explain the concept of sampling distribution of sample means based on random sample taken with and without replacement from a population. Calculate the mean, variance and standard deviation of the distribution of the sample means taken with or without replacement from a population. State the criteria for big samples (n>30). Study the characteristics of the distributions of the means of samples taken from a population. Use the central limit theorem to solve the probability problems involving distribution of sample means for large number of samples.

C 5606/3/ 2

INPUT

3.0

INTRODUCTION

As an engineer, you are required to find out the mean value of the service life for newly developed light bulbs. One of the approaches is to randomly pick out, say 50 light bulbs from the whole population of thousand bulbs produced and have them tested. In doing so, you can approximate the mean value for the bulbs. This method is known as sampling. 3.1 SAMPLE DISTRIBUTIONS

Every sample is a subset from a population. By studying the sample, it is possible to find out the characteristics of the sample and eventually determine the characteristics of the whole population. It would be ideal if the sample were a perfect miniature of the population in all characteristics. This ideal, however, is impossible to achieve. The best that can be done is to select a sample that will be representative with respect to some characteristics, preferably those pertaining to the study. For a sample to be a random sample, every member of the population must have an equal chance to be selected. If selected without being biased, it will become the representative of the population.

C 5606/3/ 3

3.1.1 SAMPLE STATISTICS AND POPULATION PARAMETERS Probability distribution concept can be applied for sample statistics. An example of sample statistics is the measurement for central tendency for a given sample such as the mean (x ) or the variation such as standard deviation, S. The population mean, and the population standard deviation, are the measurement for the central tendency of a sample. Below is a table for sample statistics and population parameters: Quantity Size Mean Variance Standard deviation Proportion Sample statistics N Population parameters

s2

p^

3.1.2 DISTRIBUTION OF SAMPLE MEANS If we select 100 samples of a specific size from a large population and compute the mean of the same variable for each 100 samples. The sample means,

x1 , x 2 ... x 100 , constitute a sampling distribution of sample means.

If the samples are randomly selected with replacement, the sample means, for most part, will be somewhat different from the population mean . These differences are caused by sampling error. Properties of the distribution of sample Means 1. The mean of the sample means will be the same as the population mean. 2. The standard deviation of the sample means will be smaller than the standard deviation of the population, and will be equal to the population standard deviation divided by the square root of the sample size

C 5606/3/ 4

Example 3.1 1. Suppose a lecturer gave an eight point quiz to a small class of four students. The results of the quiz were 2, 6, 4, and 8. Assume the four students constitute the population. Find i) The population , and draw the graph of the sample means. ii) x , x of the sample means

2.

Assume that we have a population consisting of three numbers 1, 2, and 3. The probability distributions for these numbers are X P(x) Find 1 1/3 2 1/3 3 1/3

i) The population means, variance and standard deviation ii) Now, if all samples of size 2 are taken with replacement, and the mean of each sample is found, find: a) The probability distribution for sample means, x , draw a table b) The mean for the sample means c) The variance and standard deviation for sample means

1. The mean of the population is

=

2+6+4+8 =5 , 4

=

(2 5) 2 + (6 5) 2 + (4 5) 2 + (8 5) 2 = 2.236 4

C 5606/3/ 5

Below is the graph of the sample means. The graph appears to be somewhat normal, even though it is a histogram.

frequency, 1 1

2 score

Now, if all samples of size 2 are taken with replacement, and the mean of each sample is found, the distribution is shown next. (You can draw a tree diagram if you wish) Sample 2, 2 2, 4 2, 6 2, 8 4, 2 4, 4 4, 6 4, 8 Mean 2 3 4 5 3 4 5 6 Sample 6, 2 6, 4 6, 6 6, 8 8, 2 8, 4 8, 6 8, 8 Mean 4 5 6 7 5 6 7 8

X 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

F 1 2 3 4 3 2 1

C 5606/3/ 6

Below is the graph of the sample means. The graph appears to be somewhat normal, even though it is a histogram.

5 4 frequency 3 2 1 0 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 sample mean

x

The standard deviation of the sample means denoted by ( 2 5) 2 + (3 5) 2 + ..(8 5) 2 = = 1.581 which the same as the population x 16

2.236 2

= 1.581

Note: if all possible sample of size n are taken with replacement from the same population, the mean of the sample means, denoted by , equals to the x by , equals x population mean ; and the standard deviation of the sample means, denoted

n.

2 2 =1 ( 1 ) 3

+ 2 2 ( 13 ) 2 + 32 ( 13 ) 2

= 3 (1 +

1

4 + 9)

= 3

14

C 5606/3/ 7

2 = 134 2 2 =

Therefore

2 3

2 3

ii) Sample 1, 1 1, 2 1, 3 2, 1 2, 2 2, 3 3, 1 3, 2 3, 3 Mean, x 1.0 1.5 2.0 1.5 2.0 2.5 2.0 2.5 3.0

x

P( x )

1.0 1/9

3.0 1/9

You can draw a histogram for sample means, x against P( x ) as in activity 3A and then find the mean for the sample means, x = E ( x ) = x p ( x ) =

3 2 2 1( 1 ) + 1.5( 9 ) + 2( 9 ) + 2.5( 9 ) + 3( 1 ) 3 9

18

2 x = ( E ( x ) 2 [ E ( x )]2 = x 2 p( x )

=

3 2 12 ( 1 ) + 1.5 2 ( 9 ) + 2.0 2 ( 9 ) 9

C 5606/3/ 8

= 3

13

1 3

2 x = 133 2 2 =

2 3

x : x =

1 3

Look:

x=

1 = 3

2 2 2 = , = 3 & n = 2 = 2 n n

C 5606/3/ 9

ACTIVITY 3A

TEST YOUR UNDERSTANDING BEFORE PROCEEDING TO THE NEXT INPUT! 1. Let the population consist of the digits 1, 2 and 3. Find the population mean and the population standard deviation. 2. 10000 female students are found to have a mean weight of 63 kg with a standard deviation of 7 kg. 100 samples of size 36 are taken, without replacement, from the above. Estimate the mean and standard deviation of the sample-means.

C 5606/3/ 10

FEEDBACK TO ACTIVITY 3A

1. = 2, x =

2 3

2. = 63 and x = 1.17

C 5606/3/ 11

INPUT

3.2

As the sample size n increases, the shape of the distribution of the sample means taken with replacement from a population with mean and standard deviation will approach the normal distribution. As previously shown, this

distribution will have a mean and a standard deviation n

The central limit theorem can be used to answer questions about sample means in the same manner that the normal distribution can be used to answer questions about individual values. The only difference is that a new formula must be used for the z values.

z= X

standard error of the mean. It is important to remember two things when using the central limit theorem:

C 5606/3/ 12

When the original variable is normally distributed, the distribution of the sample means will be normally distributed, for any sample size n. When the distribution of the original variable departs from normality, a sample size of 30 or more is needed to use the normal distribution to approximate the distribution of the sample means. The larger the sample, the better the approximation will be. ..

NOTE Since the sample size is 30 or larger, the normality assumption is not necessary, X X as in the example above. When do we use z = or z = ? / n The formula z =

X

/ n

X

is used to gain information about an individual data value obtained from the population. See the example below.

Example 3.2

1. Students in semester 1 and 2 in Polytechnics spend an average of 25 hours sleeping in a week. Assume the variable is normally distributed and the standard deviation is 3 hours. If 20 students from semester 1 and 2 are randomly selected, find the probability that the mean of the number of hours they sleep will be greater than 26.3 hours. 2. The average age of motorcycles registered in polytechnics is 8 years, or 96 months. Assume the standard deviation is 16 months. If a random sample of 36 motorcycles is selected, find the probability that the mean of their ages is between 90 and 100 months.

C 5606/3/ 13

3. The average number of pounds of meat a person consumes a year is 218.4 pounds. Assume that the standard deviation is 25 pounds and the distribution is approximately normal. i) Find the probability that a person selected at random consumes less than 224 pounds per year. ii) If a sample of 40 individuals is selected, find the probability that the mean of the sample will be less than 224 pounds per year.

1. Since the variable is approximately normally distributed, the distribution of sample means will be approximately normal, with a mean of 25. The standard deviation of the sample means is

x = 3 = = 0.671 n 20

25

26.3

The distribution of the means is shown above, with the appropriate area shaded. The z-value is z=

The area between 0 and 1.94 is 0.4738. Since the desired area is in the tail, subtract 0.4738 from 0.5000. Hence 0.5000 0.4738 = 0.0262, or 2.62%.

C 5606/3/ 14

One can conclude that the probability of obtaining a sample mean larger than 26.3 hours is 2.62% (i.e., P( X ) 2

63) = 2.6 2 ) . %

2.

90

96

100

z1 = 90 96 100 96 = 2.25 and z 2 = = 1.50 16 / 36 16 / 36

The two areas corresponding to the z values 0f -2.25 and 1.50, respectively, are 0.4878 and 0.4332. Since the z-values are on opposite sides of the mean, find the probability of adding the areas: 0.478 + 0.4332 = 0.921, or 92.1%. Hence, the probability of obtaining a sample mean between 90 and 100 months is 92.1% i.e., P(90< X <100) = 92.1%.

C 5606/3/ 15

3.

(i)

Since the question asks about an individual person, the formula X z= is used. The distribution is shown in the figure below.

218.4 224 Distribution of individual data values for the population The z value is z =

X = 224 218 .4 = 0.22 25

The area between 0 and 0.22 is 0.0871; this area must be added to 0.5000 to get the total area to the left of z = 0.22. 0.0871 + 0.5000 = 0.5871 Hence, the probability of selecting an individual who consumes less than 224 pounds of meat per year is 0.5871, or 58.71% ( i.e., P(X<224) = 0.5871.

C 5606/3/ 16

(ii)

Since the question concerns the mean of a sample with a size of 40, the formula z = below:

X

/ n

218.4

224

The z value is 224 218.4 = 1.42 25 / n 40 The area between z = 0 and z = 1.42 is 0.422; this value must be added to 0.5000 to get the total area. z= = X

C 5606/3/ 17

0.422 + 0.5000 = 0.9222 Hence, the probability that the mean of a sample of 40 individuals is less than 224 pounds per year is 0.9222, or 92.22%. That is P( X < 224 ) = 0.9222

Comparing the two probabilities, one can see that the probability of selecting an individual who consumes less than 224 pounds of meat per year is 58.71%, but the probability of selecting a sample of 40 people with a mean consumption of meat that is less than 224 pounds per year is 92.22%. This rather large difference is due to the fact that the distribution of sample means is much less variable than the distribution of individual data values.

C 5606/3/ 18

ACTIVITY 3B

TEST YOUR UNDERSTANDING BEFORE PROCEEDING TO THE NEXT INPUT! 1. a random sample of the workers at the factory, find the mean and standard deviation for a sample distribution X if the sample size is (a) 30 workers, and (b) 75 workers 2. The average weight of sugar sachets is 32 grams. Assume the standard deviation is 0.3 gram. If a random sample of 20 sachets is selected, find the probability that the mean of their weight is between 31.8 and 31.9 grams. Analysis of 150 compressive strength results gave a mean strength of 32 N/mm2 and standard deviation 6.5 N/mm2. Given that 10 samples of 12 results are considered, find the number of samples with mean strength greater than 33 N/mm2. The average salary for workers at an electronic factory is RM13.50 per hour. Assume that the standard deviation is RM2.90 per hour and the distribution is approximately normal. If X is the mean salary per hour for

3.

C 5606/3/ 19

4.

Asbestos-cement sheets are manufactured with a mean length 2400 mm and standard deviation 3 mm. Given that 20 batches consisting of 3 dozen sheets are considered, determine (a) the probability that a batch (chosen at random) has a mean length between 2399.5 mm and 2400.6 mm (b) the number of batches with mean length less than 2399.3 mm.

FEEDBACK TO ACTIVITY 3B

1. a) X , x = = RM 13 .50 , x = 0.53 b) X , x = = RM 13 .50 , x = 0.33 2. 0.667 or 66.7% 3. x = =32 N/mm2, x =1.81 N/mm2, P( x > 33 ) = 0.2912 4. (a) P(2399.5< x <2400.6) = 0.7262

3 samples

C 5606/3/ 20

INPUT

3.3 DISTRIBUTION OF THE SAMPLE MEANS a. Distribution of the sample means with replacement Statement 1 The shape of the distribution of the sample means X taken with replacement from a known population with mean and standard deviation , regardless of the sample size (n), will approach the normal distribution. As previously shown,

this distribution will have a mean and a standard deviation n

Statement 2 If the sample is taken from any population with known and , and the sample size is very large (n 30), the distribution of sample mean is almost normal with min and standard deviation

that is x N ( , ) n

2

C 5606/3/ 21

b. Distribution of the sample means without replacement The formula for the standard error of the mean,

sample are drawn with replacement or without replacement from a very large or infinite population. Since sampling with replacement is for the most part unrealistic, a correction factor is necessary for computing the standard error of the mean for samples drawn without replacement from a finite population. Compute the correction factor by using the following formula:

N n N 1

This correction factor is necessary if relatively large samples are taken from a small population, because the sample mean will then be more accurately estimate the population means and there will be less error in the estimation. Therefore, the standard error of the mean must be multiplied by the correction factor to adjust it for large samples taken from a small population. That is

x = n

N n N 1

z= X

N n N 1

When the population is large and the sample is small, the correction factor is generally not used, since it will be very close to 1.000. Therefore

x = . n

C 5606/3/ 22

Example 3.3

1. The average price of houses in Jitra is RM157000 and is rather skewed. Assume the standard deviation is RM29500. If x is the mean price for a sample of 400 houses selected at random, find the probability: a) That the sample mean is between RM154000 and 160000. b) That the mean price for this sample is below RM154000. The average time taken by line workers in an electronic firm to assemble the electronic components is 80 hours with the standard deviation of 8 hours. Find the probabilities (P) of the mean assembly time if a random sample consisting of 16 workers is selected. a. P(78 x 82 ) b. P (76 x 84 ) c. P(74 x 86 ) 3. The average service hour of 400 batteries is 800 with the standard deviation of 45. If a random sample of 45 batteries is selected, what is the probability that the sample mean is between 790 and 810 hours. The data shows the number of children belonging to a group of 50 Polytechnic lecturers. No. of children No. of lecturers 0 1 1 1 8 2 24 3 4 4 3

2.

4.

a. Find the mean and the standard deviation of the data above.

C 5606/3/ 23

b. If a sample of 10 lecturers is taken, find the mean number of children of this sample that is more than 2.

1. Although the price of houses in Jitra is skewed and not normally distributed, the sample mean price is rather normal due to the big sample size (n=400). Therefore the central limit theorem is applicable. Given =157000 and =RM29500.

x = = RM 157000

x =

Therefore

x = N (157000 ,1475 2 )

a.

P (154000 x 160000 )

= P(

a. b.

P (78 x 82 ) P (76 x 84 )

C 5606/3/ 24

2.

standard deviation x a.

Although the sample size is small (n=16), the time distribution to assemble the components is normally distributed. Therefore the distribution of the sample mean is normally distributed with mean = 80 hours and the

8 16

= 2 hours.

78 80 x 80 82 80 P (78 x 82 ) = P 2 2 2 = P (1 Z 1)

=0.6826 b.

76 80 x 80 84 80 P (76 x 84) = P 2 2 2

= P (2 Z 2) = 0.9544

c.

74 80 x 80 86 80 P (74 x 86 ) = P 2 2 2 = P (3 Z 3)

= 0.9974 3. The probability that the mean sample is between 790 and 810 hours is 0.9066. The probability distribution is: No. of children(x) Relative frequency, p(x) a) 0 0.02 1 2 0.36 0.48 3 0.08 4 0.06

4.

C 5606/3/ 25

= 0.72 = 0.8445

b) Due to large samples (N = 50) and 10 lecturers were selected without replacement, the sampling distribution for sample means is almost normal with x = 1.8 and

x =

n N n 0.8485 = N 1 10

2

50 10 = 0.2424 Therefore 50 1

x N (1.8,0.2424

C 5606/3/ 26

ACTIVITY 3C

TEST YOUR UNDERSTANDING BEFORE PROCEEDING TO THE NEXT INPUT! 1. The heights of 2500 men are normally distributed with a mean of 170 cm and a standard deviation of 7 cm. If random samples are taken of 30 men, predict the standard deviation and the mean of sampling distribution of means, if sampling is done (a) with replacement, and (b) without replacement. 2. A group of 1000 ingots of metal have a mean mass of 7.4 kg and a standard deviation of 0.4 kg. Find the probability that a sample of 50 ingots chosen at random from the group, without replacement, will have a combined mass of (a) between 360 and 377.5 kg, and (b) more than 375 kg. 3. Determine the mean and standard deviation of the set of numbers 1, 2, 4, 5, and 6, correct to three decimal places. By selecting all possible different samples of size 2 which can be drawn with replacement (25 pairs) determine (a) the mean of the sampling distribution of means, and (b) the standard error of the means, correct to three decimal places. 4. Determine the standard error of the means for problem 3, if sampling is without replacement, correct to three significant figures. 5. The length of 1500 bolts is normally distributed with a mean of 22.4 cm and a standard deviation of 0.048 cm. If 30 samples are drawn at random from this population, each of size 36 bolts, determine the mean of the sampling distribution and the standard error of the means when sampling is done with

C 5606/3/ 27

replacement. 6. Determine the standard error of the means in problem 5, if sampling is done without replacement, correct to 4 decimal places.

7. If a random sample of 64 lamps is drawn from a batch, determine the probability that the mean time to failure will be less than 785 hours, correct to 3 decimal places. 8. Determine the probability that the mean time to failure of a random sample of 16 lamps will be between 790 hours and 810 hours, correct to 3 decimal places. 9. For a random sample of 64 lamps, determine the probability that the mean time to failure will exceed 820 hours, correct to 2 significant figures.

C 5606/3/ 28

FEEDBACK TO ACTIVITY 3C

1. (a) x = = 1.278 cm 2.

The mean of the sampling distribution of means = x = = 7.4 kg The standard error of the means, x = 0.0552 kg (a) 0.9966 (b) 0.0351

3. = 3.6000 , =1.855 , (a) x = 3.600 , (b) x = 1.312 4. x = 1.136 5. x =22.4 cm, x =0.08 cm 6. x = 0.0079 cm 7. 0.023 8. 0.497 9. 0.0038

C 5606/3/ 29

SELF ASSESSMENT 3

You are approaching success. Try all the questions in this self-assessment section and check your answers on the next page. If you encounter any problems, consult your instructor. Good luck. 1. If the samples of a specific size are selected from a population and the means are computed, what is this distribution of means called? 2. What is the mean of the sample means? 3. What does the central limit theorem say about the shape of the distribution of sample means? 4. What formula is used to gain information about a sample mean when the variable is normally distributed or when the sample size is 30 or more?

For exercise below, assume that the sample is taken from a large population and the correction factor can be ignored. 5. The mean serum cholesterol of a large population of overweight adults is 220 Mg/dl and the standard deviation is 16.3 mg/dl. If a sample of adults is selected. Find the probability that the mean will be between 220 and 222 mg/dl. 6. The mean weight of 18 year old females is 126 pound, and the standard deviation is 15.7. If the sample of 25 females is selected, find the probability that the mean of the sample will be greater than 128.3 pounds.

C 5606/3/ 30

7.

The average price of the pound of sliced bacon is RM2.02. Assume the standard deviation is RM0.08. If a random sample of 40 one-pound packages is selected, find the probability that the mean of the sample will be less than RM2.00. The mean score on a dexterity test for 12 year old is 30. The standard deviation is if a psychologist admitters the test to a class of 22 student, find the probability that the mean of the sample will be between 27 and 31. Assume the variable is normally distributed. The average age of lawyers is 43.6 years, with a standard deviation of 5.1 years. If the law firm employs 50 lawyers, find the probability that the average age of the group is greater than 44.2 years old. Procter & Gamble reported that an American family of 4 washes an average of one ton (2000 pounds) of clothes each year. If the standard deviation of the distribution is 187.5 pounds, find the probability that the mean of the randomly selected sample of 50 families or four will be between 1980 and 1990 pounds. The average time it taken a group of adults to complete a certain achievement test is 46.2 minutes. The standard deviation is 80 minutes. Assume the variable is normally distributed a) b) c) d) Find the probability that a randomly selected adult will complete the test in less than 43 minutes. Find the probability that if 50 randomly selected adults take the test, the mean time it takes the group to complete the test will be less than 43 minutes. Does it seem reasonable that an adult would finish the test in less than 43 minutes? Explain Does it seem reasonable that the mean of the 50 adults could be less than 43 minutes?

8.

9.

10.

11.

C 5606/3/ 31

12.

The average cholesterol content of a certain brand of eggs is 215 milligrams and the standard deviation is 15 milligrams. Assume the variable is normally distributed. a) b) If a single egg is selected, find the probability that the cholesterol content will be more than 220 milligrams. If a sample of eggs is selected, find the probability that the mean of the sample will be larger than 220 milligrams.

13.

The average labor cost for car repairs for a large chain of car repair shop is RM 48.25. The standard deviation is RM 4.20. Assume the variable is normally distributed. (a) (b) If a store is selected at random, find the probability that the labour cost will range between RM 46 and RM 48 If stores are selected at random, find the probability that the mean of the sample will be between RM 46 and RM 48. Which answer is larger? Explain why.

C 5606/3/ 32

FEEDBACK TO SELF-ASSESSMENT 3

Have you tried the questions??? If YES, check your answers now. 1. The distribution is called the sampling distribution of sample means. 2. The mean of the mean is equal to the population mean. 3. The distribution will be approximately normal when the sample size is large. 4. z =

x / n

5. 0.2486 6. 0.2327 7. 0.0571 8. 0.8239 9. 0.2033 10. 0.1254 11. a) 0.3446 b) 0.0023 c) Yes , since it is within one standard deviation of the mean. d) very unlikely 12. a) 0.3707 13. a) 0.1815 b) 0.0475 b) 0.3854 c) Means are less variable than individual data.

- CA 303 Site PractiseUploaded byLo M'h
- Unit 4 ( STATISTICAL ESTIMATION AND SMALL SAMPLING THEORIES )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 2 ( PROBABILITY DISTRIBUTIONS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 5 ( CORRELATION AND REGRESSION )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Detailing to BS 8110Uploaded bychamilcj
- Quantity Measurement 1.pptxUploaded byshahred94
- Unit 10 ( TORSION )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 3 ( DESIGN THEORY: LIMIT STATES AND BENDING )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- C5011 - Construction Management (Kertas soalan politeknik-politeknik malaysia kejuruteraan awam)Uploaded byAzil14
- Unit 8 ( SERVICEABILITY LIMIT STATE (SLS) )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 2 ( CHARACTERISTICS OF MATERIALS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- BSDUploaded bymmanoj08
- Unit 7 ( DESIGN DETAILS OF BEAMS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 1 ( PROBABILITY THEORY ) - statistikUploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 4 ( DESIGN OF RECTANGULAR BEAM SECTIONS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 15 ( DESIGN OF FOUNDATIONS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- ANALYSIS OF STATICALLY 2D FRAME STRUCTUREUploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 12 ( REINFORCED CONCRETE COLUMNS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 13 ( DESIGN OF SHORT BRACED COLUMNS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- concrete slabUploaded byNicola Tomasi
- Probability DistributionsUploaded bycooooool1927
- Unit 14 ( DESIGN OF SLENDER COLUMNS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 6 ( DESIGN OF REINFORCED CONCRETE CONTINUOUS BEAMS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- CC301 Course OutlineUploaded byMohd Farhan Syazwan
- Unit 9 ( DESIGN OF SHEAR REINFORCEMENT )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 5 ( DESIGN OF FLANGED BEAM: T-BEAM )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Quantity Measurement (Substructure)Uploaded bymuhdakmaladnan
- Design of Beams to BS 8110Uploaded byKasun Karunaratne
- Design of Reinforced Concrete StructuresUploaded bynabinniraula
- Pad Footing ExampleUploaded byMaddy_madhu

- ANALYSIS OF STATICALLY 2D FRAME STRUCTUREUploaded byZara Nabilah
- MOMENTUM EQUATIONSUploaded byZara Nabilah
- BUOYANCY AND STABILITYUploaded byZara Nabilah
- Estimating Earthwork - kontrak prosedur 2Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 1 ( PROBABILITY THEORY ) - statistikUploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 15 ( DESIGN OF FOUNDATIONS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 14 ( DESIGN OF SLENDER COLUMNS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 13 ( DESIGN OF SHORT BRACED COLUMNS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 12 ( REINFORCED CONCRETE COLUMNS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- concrete slabUploaded byNicola Tomasi
- Unit 10 ( TORSION )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 9 ( DESIGN OF SHEAR REINFORCEMENT )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 8 ( SERVICEABILITY LIMIT STATE (SLS) )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 7 ( DESIGN DETAILS OF BEAMS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 6 ( DESIGN OF REINFORCED CONCRETE CONTINUOUS BEAMS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 5 ( DESIGN OF FLANGED BEAM: T-BEAM )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 4 ( DESIGN OF RECTANGULAR BEAM SECTIONS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 3 ( DESIGN THEORY: LIMIT STATES AND BENDING )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 2 ( CHARACTERISTICS OF MATERIALS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- BSDUploaded bymmanoj08
- Unit 7 ( LAND ACQUISITION – THE LAND ACQUISITION ACT 1960, ACT 486 )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 6 ( MALAY RESERVATIONS – THE MALAY RESERVE ENACTMENT F.M.S. Cap 142 )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 5 ( LAND DEALINGS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 4 ( CONVERSION, SUB-DIVISION, PARTITION AND AMALGAMATION OF LAND )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 3 ( DISPOSAL OF LAND BY OTHER THAN ALIENATION )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 2 ( DISPOSAL OF LAND BY ALIENATION )Uploaded byZara Nabilah

- affine.pdfUploaded byKabibKun
- CLT_Six Sigma GlossarioUploaded byDidiel Luciano Peça
- Historical Vol PaperUploaded bytjjnyc
- Ch24.MultipleUploaded byamisha2562585
- 5Uploaded byalaluf
- Political Dynasties and Poverty Measurement and Evidence of Linkages in the PhilippinesUploaded byChristina Jazareno
- Determinants of Brand Equity in two Wheeler Industry A Study with Special Reference to Hero Motocorp in Mysuru MarketUploaded byEditor IJTSRD
- brm mcq bank (3)Uploaded bySubash Adhikari
- Systematic Mathematical ErrorsUploaded byjoldolphin1662
- R09 Correlation and Regression IFT NotesUploaded bymurary
- Solutions Chapter 3Uploaded byTimroo Hamro
- Measurement Properties of OakhqolUploaded byRita Rahmawati
- Estimasi VarUploaded byWahyu limp
- ECON2206 Introductory Econometrics Sem 1 2008Uploaded byDanilo Scodellaro
- Open FoamUploaded byVarghese Mathew
- 99664594-CW-Model-Calibration-Procedure.pdfUploaded byphandangnam
- Igpet ManualUploaded byBladimir Jhon Palacios Hurtado
- Grocer 04Uploaded bymurray_wood
- ProductivityestimationofbulldozersusinggeneralizedlinearmixedmodelsUploaded byAgusty Bramasta
- Six Sigma Black Belt Certification Demo Week2Uploaded byGeorge Farrugia
- ch15.pptUploaded byAsia Butt
- A Meditation on MediationUploaded byPayal Anand
- 2018 Body size and allometric variation in facial shape.pdfUploaded byAndres Durango
- Regression Analysis Mpp 6aug2014Uploaded byPalanitewan தேவன்
- R CurveFitUploaded byeroteme.thinks8580
- qcc.pdfUploaded byana
- IJONAS 1 Volatility Modeling of Asset ReturnsUploaded byBabayemi Afolabi Wasiu
- ADM3346 midterm winter 2016 marking key (2).xlsUploaded byOnyinye Okonkwo
- Application to a Biped Walking RobotUploaded byAPRIL_SNOW
- Chapter_9_part_2_HWM_2nd_ed_Solutions.pdfUploaded bySung Woong Moon