7.22;In the July 29, 2001, issue of The Journal News (Hamilton, Ohio) Lynn Elber of the Associated Press reported on a study conducted by the Kaiser Family Foundation regarding parents? use of television set V-chips for controlling their children?s TV viewing. The study asked parents who own TVs equipped with V-chips whether they use the devices to block programs with objectionable content.;A) Suppose that we wish to use the study results to justify the claim that fewer than 20 percent of parents who own TV sets with V-chips use the devices. The study actually found that 17 percent of the parents polled used their V-chips.2 If the poll surveyed 1,000 parents, and if for the sake of argument we assume that 20 percent of parents who own V-chips actually use the devices (that is, p =.2), calculate the probability of observing a sample proportion of.17 or less. That is, calculate P (p??.17).;b) Based on the probability you computed in part a, would you conclude that fewer than 20 per- cent of parents who own TV sets equipped with V-chips actually use the devices? Explain.
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