Enroll in one of our FREE online STEM summer camps. Space is limited so join now!View Summer Courses

Johns Hopkins University

Problem 1
Problem 1
Problem 1
Problem 1
Problem 1
Problem 1
Problem 1
Problem 1
Problem 2
Problem 2
Problem 2
Problem 2
Problem 2
Problem 2
Problem 2
Problem 2
Problem 3
Problem 3
Problem 3
Problem 3
Problem 3
Problem 3
Problem 3
Problem 3
Problem 4
Problem 4
Problem 4
Problem 4
Problem 4
Problem 4
Problem 4
Problem 4
Problem 5
Problem 5
Problem 5
Problem 5
Problem 5
Problem 5
Problem 5
Problem 5
Problem 6
Problem 6
Problem 6
Problem 6
Problem 6
Problem 6
Problem 6
Problem 6
Problem 7
Problem 7
Problem 7
Problem 7
Problem 7
Problem 7
Problem 7
Problem 7
Problem 8
Problem 8
Problem 8
Problem 8
Problem 8
Problem 8
Problem 8
Problem 8
Problem 9
Problem 9
Problem 9
Problem 9
Problem 9
Problem 9
Problem 9
Problem 9
Problem 10
Problem 10
Problem 10
Problem 10
Problem 10
Problem 10
Problem 10
Problem 10
Problem 11
Problem 11
Problem 11
Problem 11
Problem 11
Problem 11
Problem 11
Problem 11
Problem 12
Problem 12
Problem 12
Problem 12
Problem 12
Problem 12
Problem 12
Problem 12
Problem 13
Problem 13
Problem 13
Problem 13
Problem 13
Problem 13
Problem 13
Problem 13
Problem 14
Problem 14
Problem 14
Problem 14
Problem 14
Problem 14
Problem 14
Problem 14
Problem 15
Problem 15
Problem 15
Problem 15
Problem 15
Problem 15
Problem 15
Problem 15
Problem 16
Problem 16
Problem 16
Problem 16
Problem 16
Problem 16
Problem 16
Problem 17
Problem 17
Problem 17
Problem 17
Problem 17
Problem 17
Problem 17
Problem 17
Problem 18
Problem 18
Problem 18
Problem 18
Problem 18
Problem 18
Problem 18
Problem 18
Problem 19
Problem 19
Problem 19
Problem 19
Problem 19
Problem 19
Problem 19
Problem 19
Problem 20
Problem 20
Problem 20
Problem 20
Problem 20
Problem 20
Problem 20
Problem 20
Problem 21
Problem 21
Problem 21
Problem 21
Problem 21
Problem 21
Problem 21
Problem 21
Problem 22
Problem 22
Problem 22
Problem 22
Problem 22
Problem 22
Problem 22
Problem 22
Problem 23
Problem 23
Problem 23
Problem 23
Problem 23
Problem 23
Problem 23
Problem 23
Problem 24
Problem 24
Problem 24
Problem 24
Problem 24
Problem 24
Problem 24
Problem 24
Problem 25
Problem 25
Problem 25
Problem 25
Problem 25
Problem 25
Problem 25
Problem 25
Problem 26
Problem 26
Problem 26
Problem 26
Problem 26
Problem 26
Problem 26
Problem 26
Problem 27
Problem 27
Problem 27
Problem 27
Problem 27
Problem 27
Problem 27
Problem 27
Problem 28
Problem 28
Problem 28
Problem 28
Problem 28
Problem 28
Problem 28
Problem 28
Problem 29
Problem 29
Problem 29
Problem 29
Problem 29
Problem 29
Problem 29
Problem 29
Problem 30
Problem 30
Problem 30
Problem 30
Problem 30
Problem 30
Problem 30
Problem 30
Problem 31
Problem 31
Problem 31
Problem 31
Problem 31
Problem 31
Problem 31
Problem 31
Problem 32
Problem 32
Problem 32
Problem 32
Problem 32
Problem 32
Problem 32
Problem 32
Problem 33
Problem 33
Problem 33
Problem 33
Problem 33
Problem 33
Problem 33
Problem 33
Problem 34
Problem 34
Problem 34
Problem 34
Problem 34
Problem 34
Problem 34
Problem 34
Problem 35
Problem 35
Problem 35
Problem 35
Problem 35
Problem 35
Problem 35
Problem 35
Problem 36
Problem 36
Problem 36
Problem 36
Problem 36
Problem 36
Problem 36
Problem 36
Problem 37
Problem 37
Problem 37
Problem 37
Problem 37
Problem 37
Problem 37
Problem 37
Problem 37
Problem 38
Problem 38
Problem 38
Problem 38
Problem 38
Problem 38
Problem 38
Problem 38
Problem 38

Need more help? Fill out this quick form to get professional live tutoring.

Get live tutoring
Problem 22

Number of States with 10 or More

Electoral Votes in 2008

In $2008,$ there were 21 states with 10 or more

electoral votes, as shown in the table above. Based on

the table, what was the median number of electoral

votes for the 21 states?

$$\begin{array}{l}{\text { A) } 13} \\ {\text { B) } 15} \\ {\text { C) } 17} \\ {\text { D) } 20}\end{array}$$

Answer

Check back soon!

SAT

SAT Practice Test # 6

You must be logged in to like a video.

You must be logged in to bookmark a video.

## Discussion

## Video Transcript

So, first of all, if we're looking for the medium was going to find that really quick. Well, median is just the middle number when the data points are arranged from lowest heist. So then we'LL think about how we read this frequency distribution table. So frequency distribution is a little bit different and that this tells us how many of this we have. So we have four tenants that's excellent. Turned ten times ten four Elevens, betweens that eleven one on one Pleven one twelve. So one twelve one thirteen So on so forth. That's how we read that frequency distribution table. And then it says that we want to find the median of that. So then if we want to find the median and we know that, then we have to first find out how many states there were, which it says that they're twenty one states. Twenty one is the total number of data points. So then we have to find a middle of twenty one. So then we just divide that by two, and that gives us ten point five in which frees when we have an odd number of data points. We just have to round up. So this one is going to be the eleventh state of point is going to be immediate. It was, for example, if we had three data points eight, nine and eleven, you just take that three. Divide that by two because one point five, we round up to two. So then your second data point is going to be the meat in which works. So then, that we know that if you want to pick the level data point, the first through the foreign are for ten, just through the eighth are eleven. Ninth is twelve. Tenth is thirteen eleven through thirteenth is fifteen, so we know that fifteen is going to be our medium.

## Recommended Questions