| 1973
...agricultural employment and for unemployment, it is roughly 2 to 4 percent. The chances are about 2 out of 3 **that an estimate from the sample would differ from a complete census** by less than the percentage estimated above for the particular item. The chances are about 19 out of... | |
| United States. Bureau of Labor Statistics - 1960
...occur by chance because only a sample of the population Is surveyed. The chances are about 2 out of 3 **that an estimate from the sample would differ from a complete census** by less than the standard error. The chances are about 18 out of 20 that the difference would be less... | |
| United States. Office of Education - 1965
...of the data required and the expense in terms of time and money. The chances are about 68 out of 100 **that an estimate from the sample would differ from a complete census** than one standard deviation. The about 95 out of 100 that the difference «*f than twice the standard... | |
| United States. Congress. Economic Joint Committee - 1955 - 182 halaman
...percent, or about 300,000 persons at present levels. This means that the changes are about 2 out of 3 **that an estimate from the sample would differ from a complete census** by less than this amount. This estimate of sampling error would be 600,000 persons if a confidence... | |
| 1960
...occur by chance because only a sample of the population is surveyed. The chances are about 2 out of 3 **that an estimate from the sample would differ from a complete census** by less than the standard error. The chances are about 19 out of 20 that the difference would be less... | |
| United States. Bureau of the Census - 1958
...the effect of any systematic biases due to these types of errors. The chances are about 68 out of 100 **that an estimate from the sample would differ from a complete census** by les? than the standard error. The chance? are about 95 out of 100 that the difference would be less... | |
| National Health Survey (U.S.) - 1958
...not include estimates of any biases which might lie in the data. The chances are about 68 out of 100 **that an estimate from the sample would differ from a complete census** by less than the standard error. The chances are about 95 out of 100 that the difference would be less... | |
| United States. Bureau of the Census - 1971
...processing errors, but does not reflect any systematic biases in the data. The chances are 68 out of 100 **that an estimate from the sample would differ from a complete census figure by less than** the standard error. The chances are about 95 out of 100 that the difference would be less than twice... | |
| 1954
...errors, but does not reflect any systematic biases In the data. The chances are about 68 out of 100 **that an estimate from the sample would differ from a complete census** by less than the standard error. The chances are about 95 out of 100 that the difference would be less... | |
| 1967
...enumeration errors, but does not measure any systematic biases in the data. The chances are 68 out of 100 **that an estimate from the sample would differ from a complete census** by less than the standard error. The chances are about 95 out of 100 that the difference would be less... | |
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