Compute the net price using the complement method. STEP 1: Complement rate = 100% -30% = 70% STEP 2: Net price = 0.70 X $110 = $77 b) How do you calculate the list price when the net price and trade discount rate are known? Firstly, to get the price list we have to subtract the discount rate from 100% get the complement rate. Next, we must divide the net price with the complement
This calculated value of n came out to be 0.5057. There were also two different methods for solving for the value of K using the best fit line given in Figure 1. By finding where the first K is equal to 1 and seeing what the Q value is at this given point, K can be solved. As said above when H equals 1 the Q value is the same as the K value. The K value was calculated to be 4.7.
Once this screening process is done, the selection will be granted by using the Multiple Predictors. According to Heneman III, Judge and Kammeyer-Mueller, (2012), “decisions must be made about combining the resultant scores. These decisions can be addressed through consideration of compensator, multiple hurdles and combined approaches. “ These are a few of the ideas that can assist the organization with saving
In hypothesis testing, the ANOVA, T-Test, or Chi-Square is used to investigate if a hypothesis’s mean is true or false. Hypothesis testing involves developing the null hypothesis, choosing the suitable test static, identifying the statistical significance, deciding the decision rule to reject or not reject the null hypothesis, and collecting the data and completing the required calculations. The null hypothesis is simply a statement, which the investigator comes up with, that is being tested. Static testing involves using a value that is consistent and is computed from the data, such as the mean or mode. It measures the similarity or dissimilarity between the data and the null hypothesis.
If man begins thinking solely in a calculative manner then “man [will] deny and [throw] away his own special nature — the he is meditative being. Heidegger concludes his speech by proposing a solution to the issue at hand. He does not suggest that we rid the world of technology, but rather that we must gain a new perspective of its place within it. We must look at our technological devices as “things which are nothing absolute but remain dependent upon something higher.” He calls this “releasement toward things.” This releasement must be paired with “openness to mystery” or an awareness to the hidden meaning of technology. We do not know why technology has become increasingly significant, though in “being open to the meaning hidden in technology” we are employing meditative
Mathematical exploration: Sudoku Sudoku has been a very widely used and popular game ever since 2005. In order to solve a sudoku puzzle, the player needs to use both logic, as well as trial-and-error. Whether we notice it or not, there is a lot of math involved in the puzzle: combinatorics which is used in counting the valid sudoku grids, group theory used to delineate the concept of when two grids are equal, and computational complexity with thoughts to solving sudoku puzzles. Overview The game as it is now was invented by an American named Howard Garns in 1979, and was published by Dell Magazines as “numbers in place”. In 1984, Maki Kaji of Japan published it in the magazine of his puzzle company Nikoli.
(n.d.). Retrieved June 12, 2016, from http://www.storyofmathematics.com/hellenistic_euclid.html Alan Turing Alan Turing was born June 23, 1912 in England and died June 7, 1954. He was an English algebraist and logician. His father was an official for the British government and traveled, so Alan was raised by relatives most of the time. Early on in school, Turing struggled and was not considered an ideal student.
Mathematical Exploration Probability and the Exploration of the Monty Hall Problem Candidate Name: Tomass Pildegovičs Candidate Number: 001001-0022 School Name: Riga State Gymnasium No. 1 Exam Session: May 2015 Table of Contents Introduction 2 Solving the standard Monty Hall Problem 3 Solving modified versions of the Monty Hall Problem 4 Solving Fundamentally altering the conditions of the problem Possible applications 9 Conclusion 9 Introduction Monty Hall’s television game show Let’s Make a Deal gained widespread popularity in the 1960s and 1970s amongst the American audience. The set of this show would become the basis of one of the
This essay by John Locke, is an argument against innate principles and ideas from a empirical view point. He starts his essay exactly where Descartes started his Meditations, and begins by outlining his attack on these principle's. Locke gives an understanding of the word "idea," which is when someone thinks, "I have used it to express whatever is meant by phantasm, notion, species, or whatever it is which the mind can be employed about in thinking; and I could not avoid frequently using it" (641). He does give way to general truths like mathematics, but does so with hesitation (644). In the first book he is beginning his attack on innate idea's and informing his reader what to expect in the coming chapters.