Inductive statistics is a branch of statistics for the purpose of making observations and predictions. Deductive statistics can be thought of as "pure statistics," which do not pertain to making observations or predictions.
Deductive Statistics: Counting the number of combinations from flipping a coin 100 times. (Not helpful in determining the probability of getting heads.)
Inductive Statistics: Flipping a coin 100 times. (Helpful in determining the probability of getting heads.)
What are the similarities between the inductive and deductive reasoning
The descriptive statistics deals with prediction. The inductive and the deductive statistics basically deals with presumption. The inductive statistics is used in making predictions.
the answer between the two:)deductive: means something...no questions about itinductive: questionable
Inductive statistic deals with prediction while deductive statistic deals with presumption
the difference is I DON'T KNOW!
inductive - specific facts to reach a generalized conclusion deductive - general information to reach specific conclusion
Deductive takes the facts and finds an answer. Detectives usually use this method. Inductive takes the answer and finds the question.
Tyler's model is more to deductive model;Taba's is inductive model
Deductive Reasoning:- based off facts, true, realInductive Reasoning=- based off opinions, biased
deductive approach is explain from the general statement to specific statement and inductive approach is explain from the specific statement to general statement
inductive means from a specific experience to a general principle. deductive means using a general principle to determine the outcome of a specific event.
there are two main theoretical approaches for the presentation of new English grammar structures or functions to ESL/EFL students: inductive approach and deductive approach. The more traditional of the two theories, is the deductive approach, while the emerging and more modern theory is the inductive approach.
Inductive learning is the process of learning and reasoning from detailed facts to general principles. Deductive learning is the process of learning and reasoning from general principles to detailed facts. Or Inductive method is the process programmed from specific concept to general concept. Deductive method programmed from general concept to specific. Inductive reasoning is common in Science subjects. deductive reasoning is common in mathematics.
inductive theories of method means the circulation of the specific observation to broader generalization and theories
inductive reasoning is self propagation and self establishedinductive reasoning starts with empirical observations of specific phenomena, then establishes a general rule to fit the observed facts.deductive reasoning starts with a general rule, then applies that rule to a specific instance.
specific to generalpure to appliedgeneral to specificspecific to general
Descriptive statistics describe the main features of a collection of data quantitatively. Descriptive statistics are distinguished from inferential statistics (or inductive statistics), in that descriptive statistics aim to summarize a data set quantitatively without employing a probabilistic formulation, rather than use the data to make inferences about the population that the data are thought to represent.
A "conjecture" is a conclusion reached simply from observations...this is a process known as "inductive reasoning". An example would be a weather forecast. The difference between "inductive reasoning" and "deductive reasoning" is that with deductive reasoning, the answer must "necessarily" follow from a set of premises. Inductive reasoning is the process by which you make a mathematical "hypothesis" given a set of observations
Inductive research starts off with specific observations and move toward general ideas or theory to capture what they show. (Qualitative) Deductive Research starts with a general idea or theory and then moves to test it by looking at specific observations. (Quantitative)
The three argument types are deductive, inductive, and presumptive. Their differences are based on the strictness of the connection of the premises to the conclusion.Deductive: In a valid deductive argument, if the premises are true, by logical necessity, the conclusion must be true. There is a strict link between the premises and the conclusion. It is logically impossible for the premises to be true and the conclusion false. There are multiple types of deductive arguments shown in the related question below.Inductive: Not such a strict link between premises and the conclusion. Inductive is usually based on probability (and therefore may contain statistics and percentages). So if the premises are true, the conclusion is probably true. Keywords in an inductive argument include some, most, usually, typically, and other words that suggest that not all things mentioned in the premises are or do what is suggested. It is pretty much a yes or no argument, either deductively valid or not.Presumptive: In this case, the presumption is based on probability, it is tentatively acceptable if the premises are true. This type of argument is usually used when there is no evidence suggesting the contrary, in which case the argument would be proved wrong.
In deductive grammar teaching, learners are given rules and statements about grammar up front and asked to apply them. In inductive grammar teaching, learners are not given the rules up front, but rather learn from trying different things, seeing what works and what does not. Through experimenting they figure out the grammatical rules on their own.
Deductive reasoning is sometimes referred to as a "top down" approach, in other words deductive reasoning works from the more general to the more specific. It often starts with a theory and is then narrowed down to an actual, testable hypothesis, that can be confirmed or denied by observation. Inductive reasoning is the inverse approach, a "bottom up" approach. It begins with an observation and through observation patterns and regularities are observed and can be applied to a more generalized theory.
In a deductive argument, the conclusion is guaranteed to be true if the premises are true (assuming no logical fallacies are made). The general form of a deductive argument is: If A, then B. A Therefore B. An example of this would be: If you live in Dallas, Texas, you live in the United States. You live in Dallas, Texas. Therefore you live in the United States. Oftentimes, deductive arguments are said to apply general rules to specific cases. An inductive argument is just the opposite. Through the observation of many cases, a general rule is formed. An example of an inductive argument is: The last 500 babies born from this hospital have been over 4 pounds (1.8kg). Therefore next baby born from this hospital will be over 4 pounds (1.8kg). Note that an inductive argument forms a general rule applicable to cases which have not been observed. The scientific method is based mostly on inductive reasoning.
Inductive arguments are 100% correct but basicly tell u very little in contrast almost all of our knowledge comes from deductive arguments but they are only 99% certain examples inductive i am a unmarried man All unmarried men are unhappy therefore i am unhappy (note this is also a unsound argument) deductive i poured chemical A into a solution of chemical B it reacted to form a purple solid i poured chemical A into a solution of chemical B it reacted to form a purple solid i poured chemical A into a solution of chemical B it reacted to form a purple solid i poured chemical A into a solution of chemical B it reacted to form a purple solid i poured chemical A into a solution of chemical B it reacted to form a purple solid therefore when i pour chemical A into a solution of chemical B it will react to form a purple solid that is an invalid argument primarily because we cant predict the future and because it snot specific enough the solution to the problem between inductive and deductive is Kant who came up with the synthetic a prori