Welcome to PAEKUPU, words related to Te Marautanga o Aotearoa. Curriculum areas presently available on PAEKUPU: Toi Ataata, Puoro, Te Reo Pāngarau, Ngā Mahi a te Rēhia
Te Reo Pāngarau
tūingoa, tūmahi poro, tūāhua
E rua ngā whakamahinga o te haukume i te pāngarau:
Ka kīia he haukume tētahi taputapu tūponotanga mēnā kāore i ōrite te tūponotanga o ia putanga e taea ana. Hei tauira, mēnā ka tuhia ngā tau 1, 1, 1, 2, 3, 4 ki ngā mata o tētahi mataono tau, he nui kē atu te tūponotanga o te 1 i te 2. He pāpono haukume te pīrori i tēnei mataono tau.
Ka kīia he haukume tētahi tīpako (he tītaha rānei) mēnā kāore e tino rite ana ki te taupori nō reira taua tīpako. Hei tauira, mēnā e tūhuratia ana ngā whakaaro o te hunga kaipōti mō te pirimia e manakohia ana, ā, ka tīpakohia tētahi hunga kaumātua hei uiui, ka kīia he tīpako haukume tērā nā te mea kāore i whai wāhi mai te matatini o ngā tāngata katoa e āhei ana ki te pōti.
The concept of bias can be applied to two things in mathematics:
A probability device is said to be biased if all possible outcomes do not have the same probability. For example, if the numbers 1, 1, 1, 2, 3, 4 are written on the faces of a dice, the probability of a 1 is greater than a 2. Rolling this dice is a biased event.
A sample is said to be biased (or skewed) if it is not representative of the population it is drawn from. For example, if the opinions of voters about their preferred prime minister are being investigated and a group of elders is selected for questioning, then that would be a biased sample because it does not include the wide variety of people who are able to vote.