- Print the notecards
- Fold each page in half along the solid vertical line
- Cut out the notecards by cutting along each horizontal dotted line
- Optional: Glue, tape or staple the ends of each notecard together

front 1 Tentative ideas | back 1 Hypotheses |

front 2 Why must hypotheses be stated | back 2 So that they can have the potential to be proven false |

front 3 Hypotheses that are repeatedly tested and inferred to be true and integrated with other similar 'true' hypotheses | back 3 Theory |

front 4 Two general hypotheses formed by scientists during investigations | back 4 Research Hypotheses and statistical hypotheses |

front 5 If P > a.. | back 5 accept the null hypothesis, the means are not significantly different. |

front 6 Statistical Hypotheses | back 6 Outgrowth of the research hypothesis. and statements about particular data sample. |

front 7 What are the two different Statistical Hypotheses? | back 7 Null hypothesis Alternative hypothesis |

front 8 Outgrowth of research hypothesis and statements about particular data sample | back 8 Statistical hypothesis |

front 9 What does a large variance mean? | back 9 that the individual scores deviate considerably from the mean |

front 10 What is a population | back 10 Any aggregation of individual objects that can be quantified. |

front 11 What is a population | back 11 Any aggregation of individual objects that can be quantified. |

front 12 What is a statistical test used for? | back 12 to confirm that the difference between sample and means is significant. |

front 13 The number of individual events that are free to vary in a given sample. | back 13 degrees of freedom |

front 14 The probability of making a type 1 error (falsely rejecting the null hypothesis) | back 14 P-Value |

front 15 If P > a.. | back 15 accept the null hypothesis, the means are no significantly different. |

front 16 If P < a | back 16 Reject the null hypothesis, the means are significantly different. |