My advice is to definitely take statistics, I believe that it is required for a bachelor's degree in psychology, at least in New York State. It is also required that students take Research Methods 1 and 2 (or Experimental methods 1 & 2)which rely very very heavily on statistics and a strong knowledge of the subject will be very helpful. As for the calculus, it's not required but if you're interested in the subject then take it as an elective, it can only help when you're applying to grad school. You should talk to your guidance counselor on this. Getting information from them will help you make an informed decision. Like previously said, you should definetly take statistics and calculus is always a plus to see on a transcript. And when i was in high school i took an AP Psychlogy course as well as Psychology I and Psychology II. Im not sure if your school offers those courses but if they do you should definetly take them.
Actually, business students are more likely to take bothstatistics and calculus since students are more likely to do computation. Business jobs deal with the great uses of calculus, matrix algebra, statistics and programming.
The courses you can take really depend in the High School you are in (I will assume that you are referring to High School Courses). After algebra, most schools allow Pre Calculus. Pre Calculus is basically just like algebra two, just with more trigonometry and deeper exploration of math. Then, one can take the flower of math, Calculus. In schools that offer Advance Placement (AP) courses, will offer AP Calculus AB and AP Calculus BC. Calculus was divided into parts, here A, B and C. I have heard of a D section, but is not taught in many high schools. Separate from the Calculus course tree we have statistics. One can take statistics, followed by AP Stats. (One might be able to skip statistics should they be competent enough for AP Stats.) There is also a branch of Math called Discrete Mathematics, that concerns mostly on logic, that is separate from other math course tree.There could be other math courses, such as Further Mathematics, but the courses stated above are the most common courses offered.
they study a bunch of chemisty some ochem, physics, calculus based math, stats, biology and environmental engineering related stuff
As of April 29, 2014, the career Major League stats for Carlos Carrasco is 11 wins and 22 losses.
Part of psychology is testing and testing is stats. So, to read the tests correctly, to understand them, or to give them you have to be able to understand the statistical information you are given. I know it is a bummer to have to take the classes, but you will use it if you go into the field. I have had 4 classes in stats and don't know how I passed them. If you do a PhD program one whole chapter in your dissertation is statistical data.
If your asking should i get assists then yes. Your should try to get assists. It brings your teammates up and theres more numbers on your stats.
In New Zealand schools, the recommended subjects to get into science include: chemistry, biology, physics and english, with one of either calculus, stats and another subject like geography or classics.
6 of one, half doze of another. I would look up what college you want to go to, and see what the basic liberal arts requirements are so you can test out of them (if they require calc, take calc but if they require stats, take stats). I recomend calc though, because even if you do poorly, its the basis of all the math you will do in college, and the basis of other science courses and it will give you a 'jumpstart' on the course in college.
You should start off with Chimchar since its stats are high along with its speed. First to catch is a starly because of it evolution staraptor which also has high stats.
If the "STATS" are anything to go by you should get them for Christmas.
I am guessing this question is aimed at someone in high school seeking to study psychology at the college level. If so, it depends a little on your goals, but psychology is a fairly broad field, so most subjects will benefit you. Obviously psychology, if available, will help. Biology is likely the next most helpful. A course in statistics as early as possible (and keep taking them) would be a benefit. SOME social studies courses can help (to the extent that they deal with motivations and approach their topics as a social science) BUT it might not help so this one is less recommended. English and Math can never hurt. If you want to go into counseling fields, I would suggest English more strongly. You will need good writing skills, but literature often deals with different ways of thinking, etc. It also helps to be a peer counselor or get some experience if you plan this route. Foreign languages would provide an added edge (especially Spanish for most places). For more experimental areas, you should take math at least through calculus (for counseling, just stats is fine). For biological areas, chemistry and even physics would help. For cognitive areas, a computer science course would be a good idea. Basic computers skills will be needed, but that is true for almost any field. I suppose I would say: Bio, Stats, English, Other Math, Other Sciences, Social Studies, Computers in that order. But the good news is that almost every class will be of some help. I would claim that music or art will not but there are therapies desiged around each as well as disciplines of psychology that research musical perception (and others on musical expertise). And there is a branch called Sports Psychology too. So maybe the right approach is to take what you are interested in but be somewhat balanced in your courses rather than taking a ton from one area.