GED Math Video Lessons â€“ GED Practice Tests & Online Classes

GED Math Video Lessons to help you pass your GED Maths Exam with high scores. Attend our free GED Classes to understand Maths concepts and Ace your GED Maths Test.

Lesson 4: Absolute Value of Numbers

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Lesson 7: Adding, Subtracting, Multiplying and Dividing Decimals

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Lesson 2: Greatest Common Factor and Least Common Multiple

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Lesson 1: Fractions and Decimals on a Number Line

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Lesson 5: Adding, Subtracting, Multiplying, and Dividing Rational Numbers

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Lesson 13: How to Find the Weighted Average

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Lesson 20: Solving Linear Expressions Part 5

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Lesson 9: Cubes and Cube Roots

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Lesson 6: Adding, Subtracting, Multiplying, and Dividing Fractions

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Lesson 18: Solving Linear Expressions Part 3

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Lesson 10: Undefined Numbers

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Lesson 11: Scientific Notation

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Lesson 15: How to Determining Probability

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Lesson 16: Solving Linear Expressions Part 1

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Lesson 12: How to Find the Mean, Median, Mode and Range

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Statistics is not everyoneâ€™s favorite subject. In fact, it may be one of the least favorite subjects among high school students. Statistics, however, is extremely useful not only in getting good scores in your GED exam but in your daily life as well.

If someone asks you for example, how many text messages you daily, you donâ€™t have to recount the number of texts you send for each of the weeks, you would use an averageâ€”that is statistics.

In this lesson, you will learn some of the most basic concepts in statistics for GED: mean, median, mode and range. While these terms may sound technical, they are actually very simple concepts.

What is Central Tendency

Often in life, we are presented with various sets of data. Each set may contain several information, usually in number form. Take for example this set of numbers.

(1, 2, 5, 7, 6, 4, 8)

This set of numbers could mean anything from different ages of children to the number chocolate bars you ate last week. Let us say for example that the above number set represents the different height of the plants in your garden by inches.

When somebody asks you how tall your plants are, do you need to recount to them each and every height of your plants? No, you just need one number. You need to find the number or data that represents all the data. That is called the central tendency. You can, for example, tell them the average height of all the plants or the median height or the mode.

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How to Find the Mean?

Mean is known more by its other name: average. This is the most commonly used measure of central tendency. In schools, for example, grades are averaged in order to measure how well a studentâ€™s performance is in all subjects combined. An average is used to represent a set of data using only a single number.
For example, we can get:

â€“ Average height
â€“ Average temperature
â€“ Average weight

To find an average, you simply add all the number of the set and divide the sum by the number of data in the set. For the number set above, for example, you need to add each number.

1+2+5+7+6+4+8=33

Then divide 33 by the 7 to get the average 4.7

Math Practice Questions

How to Find the Median

Donâ€™t be alarmed by the technical term, median simply means middle value. That means if the number set is arranged from the lowest to the highest value or vice versa, the middle number is the median. Take for example the following number set:

(40, 60, 76, 89, 90, 101, 1000)

The number 89 is the median. However, if the numbers are not ordered from lowest to highest like for example:

(40, 60, 1000, 89, 90, 76, 101)

You have to arrange the numbers from the lowest to the highest value, then find the middle number. But if you have an even number set, like the one below, you need to arrange the numbers from lowest to the highest and find the two middle number, then find the average of those two numbers.

(200, 400, 606, 402, 306, 222) Needs to be arranged

(200, 222, 301, 400, 402, 606) Already arranged from lowest to the highest value

(200, 222, 306, 400, 402, 606) The two median numbers are now highlighted 301 and 400.

306+400=701 divided by 2=353

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How to Find the Mode

The mode is simply the most common number in a data set. All you have to do find the mode is to look for the number that appears most in the set. Take for instance the number set below.

(1, 3, 4, 3, 5, 3, 7, 8, 9, 3, 4, 6, 7, 4, 3)

In this number set, the mode is the number 3. However, if you are not careful, you may get confused by the other repeated numbers which makes it a good idea to arrange the set from the lowest to the highest value first:

(1, 3, 3, 3, 3, 3, 4, 4, 4, 5, 6, 7, 7, 8, 9)

Now that is less confusing. Make it a habit to arrange the numbers in a set to the lowest to the highest value first when looking for the mode.

How to find the Range

In a number set, the range is simply the difference in value between the largest and the smallest number. To find the range, all you have to do is to subtract the smallest value from the highest value first when looking for the mode. For example, look at the set of numbers below:

(105, 200, 600, 400, 6000, 750)

The smallest number in the set above is 105 while the biggest number is 6000. If you deduct 105 from 6000 then you get the number 5995, which is the range.

As you can see, if you strip these statistic terms of their technical sounding names, they are very easy and less scary. As with all things that involve numbers, you have to be careful so that you wonâ€™t make mistakes. It takes practice and patience, but if you familiarize yourself with numbers, your math exams, including your GED test, will be easy.

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Related Topics

Lesson 26 Graphing Linear Equations

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Lesson 24: How to Solve Multi-variable Linear Expressions

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Lesson 25: How to Solve Real World Linear Equations

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Lesson 21: Solving Linear Expressions Part 6

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Lesson 17: Solving Linear Expressions Part 2

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Lesson 19: Solving Linear Expressions Part 4

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Lesson 23: Solving Linear Expressions Part 8

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Lesson 14: How to Use Counting Techniques to Solve Problems

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Fractions and Decimals on a Number Line

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Lesson 22: Solving Linear Expressions Part 7

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