T-test (Revised version)

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Education

Published on October 19, 2008

Author: ay17071951

Source: slideshare.net

Data Analysis Using SPSS t-test (Revised)

t-test Used to test whether there is significant difference between the means of two groups, e.g.: Male v female Full-time v part-time

Used to test whether there is significant difference between the means of two groups, e.g.:

Male v female

Full-time v part-time

t-test Typical hypotheses for t-test: There is no difference in affective commitment (affcomm) between male and female employees There is no difference in continuance commitment (concomm) between male and female employees There is no difference in normative commitment (norcomm) between male and female employees

Typical hypotheses for t-test:

There is no difference in affective commitment (affcomm) between male and female employees

There is no difference in continuance commitment (concomm) between male and female employees

There is no difference in normative commitment (norcomm) between male and female employees

Performing T-test Analyze -> Compare Means -> Independent-Samples T-test

Analyze ->

Compare Means ->

Independent-Samples T-test

Compare Means Analyze

Independent-Samples T Test

Performing T-test Select the variables to test (Test Variables), in this case: affcomm concomm norcomm And bring the variables to the “Test Variables” box

Select the variables to test (Test Variables), in this case:

affcomm

concomm

norcomm

And bring the variables to the “Test Variables” box

Test variables are selected and carried to the box on the right by pressing the arrow

The test variables: affcomm, concomm, and norcomm

Performing T-test Select the grouping variable, i.e. gender; bring it to the “grouping variable” box Click “Define Groups”

Select the grouping variable, i.e. gender; bring it to the “grouping variable” box

Click “Define Groups”

Gender is the grouping variable

Performing T-test Choose “Use specified values” Key in the codes for the variable “gender” as used in the “Value Labels”. In this case: 1 - Male 2 - Female Click “Continue”, then “OK”

Choose “Use specified values”

Key in the codes for the variable “gender” as used in the “Value Labels”. In this case:

1 - Male

2 - Female

Click “Continue”, then “OK”

Specified values for gender are: 1 (Male) and 2 (Female)

T-Test: SPSS Output Mean scores for “Male” on the three test variables The mean scores for “Female”

T-test: SPSS Output (1) Sig. is 0.306 (> 0.05) so there is no significant difference in the variances of the two groups (2) so the row “ Equal variances assumed ” will be used to read the sig. of t-test (3) Sig. level for t-test is 0.035 (<0.05) Therefore there is a significant difference in the levels of affective commitment (affcomm) between male and female employees. 1 2 3

From the SPSS output, we are able to see that the means of the respective variables for the two groups are: Affective commitment (affcomm) Male 3.49720 Female 3.38016 Continuance commitment (concomm) Male 3.18838 Female 3.15159 Normative commitment (norcomm) Male 3.24090 Female 3.27540

From the SPSS output, we are able to see that the means of the respective variables for the two groups are:

Affective commitment (affcomm)

Male 3.49720 Female 3.38016

Continuance commitment (concomm)

Male 3.18838 Female 3.15159

Normative commitment (norcomm)

Male 3.24090 Female 3.27540

T-test: Interpretation For the variable “affcomm” Levene’s Test for Equality of Variances shows that F (1.048) is not significant (0.306)* therefore the “Equal variances assumed” row will be used for the t-test. * This score (sig.) has to be 0.05 or less to be considered significant.

For the variable “affcomm”

Levene’s Test for Equality of Variances shows that F (1.048) is not significant (0.306)* therefore the “Equal variances assumed” row will be used for the t-test.

* This score (sig.) has to be 0.05 or less to be considered significant.

T-test: Interpretation Under the “t-test for Equality of Means” look at “Sig. (2-tailed)” for “Equal variances assumed”. The score is 0.035 (which is less than 0.05), therefore there is a significant difference between the means of the two groups.

Under the “t-test for Equality of Means” look at “Sig. (2-tailed)” for “Equal variances assumed”.

The score is 0.035 (which is less than 0.05), therefore there is a significant difference between the means of the two groups.

T-test: Interpretation Sig. is 0.021 (<0.05), there is significant difference between the variances The row “Equal variances not assumed” is used for interpreting the t-test The relevant significant level for t-test is 0.503 (>0.05) Therefore, there is no significant difference between the two groups 2 3 1

Sig. is 0.021 (<0.05), there is significant difference between the variances

The row “Equal variances not assumed” is used for interpreting the t-test

The relevant significant level for t-test is 0.503 (>0.05)

Therefore, there is no significant difference between the two groups

T-test: Interpretation For the variable “concomm” Levene’s Test for Equality of Variances shows that F (5.353) is significant (0.021)* therefore the “Equal variances not assumed” row will be used for the t-test. * This score (sig.) is less than 0.05, so there is significant different in the variances of the two groups.

For the variable “concomm”

Levene’s Test for Equality of Variances shows that F (5.353) is significant (0.021)* therefore the “Equal variances not assumed” row will be used for the t-test.

* This score (sig.) is less than 0.05, so there is significant different in the variances of the two groups.

T-test: Interpretation Under the “t-test for Equality of Means” look at “Sig. (2-tailed)” for “Equal variances not assumed”. The score is 0.503 (which is more than 0.05), therefore there is no significant difference between the means of the two groups.

Under the “t-test for Equality of Means” look at “Sig. (2-tailed)” for “Equal variances not assumed”.

The score is 0.503 (which is more than 0.05), therefore there is no significant difference between the means of the two groups.

T-test: Interpretation 1 The sig. is 0.418 (>0.05) so there is no significant difference between the variances “ Equal variances assumed” will be used to determine t-test The Sig. of t-test is 0.497 (>0.05) Therefore there is no significant difference between the means of the two groups 2

The sig. is 0.418 (>0.05) so there is no significant difference between the variances

“ Equal variances assumed” will be used to determine t-test

The Sig. of t-test is 0.497 (>0.05)

Therefore there is no significant difference between the means of the two groups

T-test: Interpretation For the variable “norcomm” Levene’s Test for Equality of Variances shows that F (0.656) is not significant (0.418)* therefore the “Equal variances are assumed” row will be used for the t-test. * This score (sig.) is more than 0.05, so there is no significant different in the variances of the two groups.

For the variable “norcomm”

Levene’s Test for Equality of Variances shows that F (0.656) is not significant (0.418)* therefore the “Equal variances are assumed” row will be used for the t-test.

* This score (sig.) is more than 0.05, so there is no significant different in the variances of the two groups.

T-test: Interpretation Under the “t-test for Equality of Means” look at “Sig. (2-tailed)” for “Equal variances assumed”. The score is 0.497 (which is more than 0.05), therefore there is no significant difference between the means of the two groups.

Under the “t-test for Equality of Means” look at “Sig. (2-tailed)” for “Equal variances assumed”.

The score is 0.497 (which is more than 0.05), therefore there is no significant difference between the means of the two groups.

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