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# ANOVA for One-way classified data

Posted On :  26.05.2018 11:18 pm

Let y denote the jth observation corresponding to the ith level of factor A and Yij the corresponding random variate.

ANOVA for One-way classified data

Let y denote the jth observation corresponding to the ith level of factor A and Yij the corresponding random variate.

Define the linear model for the sample data obtained from the experiment by the equation

Where µ represents the general mean effect which is fixed and which represents the general condition of the experimental units, ai denotes the fixed effect due to ith level of the factor A (i=1,2,…,k) and hence the variation due to ai (i=1,2,…,k) is said to be control.

The last component of the model eij is the random variable. It is called the error component and it makes the Yij a random variate. The variation in eij is due to all the uncontrolled factors and eij is independently, identically and normally distributed with mean zero and constant variance σ2 .

For the realization of the random variate Yij, consider yij  defined by

The expected value of the general observation yij in the experimental units is given by

With yiji+eij , where eij is  the  random  error  effect  due  to uncontrolled factors (i.e., due to chance only).
Here we may expect µi=µ for all i=1,2,....,k , if there is no variation due to control factors. If it is not the case, we have

On substitution for µi in the above equation, the linear model reduces to

Using (1).        The normal equations can be obtained by partially differentiating E with respect to µ and ai  for all i = 1, 2,..., k  and equating the results to zero. We obtain

Where N = nk. We see that the number of variables (k+1) is more than the number of independent equations (k). So, by the theorem on a system of linear equations, it follows that unique solution for this system is not possible.

After carrying out some calculations and using the normal equations (2) and (3) we obtain

The first term in the RHS of equation (6) is called the corrected total sum of squares while  is called the uncorrected total sum of squares.

for measuring the variation due to treatment (controlled factor), we consider the null hypothesis that all the treatment effects are equal.

Proceeding as before, we get the residual sum of squares for this hypothetical model as

Actually, E1 contains the variation due to both treatment and error. Therefore a measure of variation due to treatment can be obtained by “ E1 E ”. Using (6) and (7), we get

The expression in (8) is usually called the corrected treatment sum of squares while the term  is called uncorrected treatment sum of squares. Here it may be noted that   is a correction factor (also called a correction term). Since E is based on N-K free observations, it has N - K degrees of freedom (df). Similarly, since E1 is based on N -1 free observation, E1 has N -1 degrees of freedom. So E1 E has K -1 degrees of freedom.

When actually the null hypothesis is true, if we reject it on the basis of the estimated value in our statistical analysis, we will be committing Type – I Error. The probability for committing this error is referred to as the denoted by α. The testing of the null hypothesis Ho may be carried out by F test. For given α, we have

i.e., It follows F distribution with degrees of freedom K-1 and N-K.
Tags : Research Methodology - Analysis Of Variance
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