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 3 years ago
I have always calculated McNemar's test statistic, with M=(bc)^2/(b+c). Now a professor hands me a different formula, M = (bc)/sqrt(b+c).
If anyone has any insight, I would appreciate it!
 3 years ago
I have always calculated McNemar's test statistic, with M=(bc)^2/(b+c). Now a professor hands me a different formula, M = (bc)/sqrt(b+c). If anyone has any insight, I would appreciate it!

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Schleifspur
 3 years ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0you will want to get a result regarding degrees of freedom. and that is determined by chisquared, which is calculated by the first formula. your prof provided you with the calculation for chi, you will need to square it, I suppose...I for myself calculate with your formula.

blues
 3 years ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0Thanks very much! Actually, it's not my prof. It's a prof for whom I am supposed to be writing test questions. After looking around the internet I decided to use my formula, even though it's not the one she's going to give the kids on their formula sheet. I think mine is right. If she wants me to redo them, I will redo them.

BEENISH_NAZIR
 3 years ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0ehat do the letter m, t and r in front of RNA stand for
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