BME100 s2015:Group10 12pmL2

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OUR TEAM

Name: Joseline Valenzuela Quintero
Name: Clayton Nunn
Name: Itai Kreisler
Name: Isaac Clouse

LAB 2 WRITE-UP

Descriptive Statistics

Experiment 1

Ple.jpg


Experiment 2

Ample.jpg




Results

Experiment 1

Exaple.jpg

Experiment 2

Exle.jpg




Analysis

Experiment 1
Human Test Anova: Single Factor


SUMMARY

Hgfhj.jpg


ANOVA

Source of Variation

   SS	-                   df         MSF       P-value	F      crit

Between Groups 3027016.695 3 1009005.565 87.25360195 1.40083E-16 2.866265551

Within Groups 416306.0267 36 11564.0563


Total 3443322.721 39

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Exe.jpg

Experiment 2

T-Test(Rats) - 0.867403497 The p-value was much greater than .05, therefore not statistically significantly different.




Summary/Discussion

In experiment number 1, human test subjects were given different dosages of LPS between 0-15mg in increments of 5mg. There were ten human test subjects per group. The results show that there is a significant difference between the Inflammotin protein levels between the test subjects. This was tested by contrasting the t-test between each possible pair of dosage (i.e: 0-5mg, 0-15mg). We also conducted an ANOVA test on the human results and found again that the results had a significant difference between the Inflammotin protein levels.

In experiment number 2, rat test subjects were given two different dosages of LPS, one group of five rats were given 0mg and the other five rats were given 10mg. The results of the t-test showed that there was not a significant difference of inflammotin protein levels between the two groups.

There was a larger sample size in the humans than the rats which could have altered the results. With a greater sample size of rats we could have had a more accurate representation of the effect on rats. Based on both the ANOVA and the t-test we were able to conclude with statistical certainty that humans had a more reliable positive correlation with LPS than the rats.