APStatistics Review
 
 

This page includes .pdfs of packets, handouts, worksheets, etc. for final exam and AP preparation. 


Be sure to check out the AP Exam Info and AP Exam Tips pages for more information on the AP examination.


“It’s what you learn after you know it all that counts.”

~Harry S. Truman

 
AP Statistics Review
Review Resources:
Free Response Correlation

AP Review App: Eric Kean

  1. Bullet Available for purchase at: http://itunes.apple.com/us/app/ap-statistics/id417628160?mt=8



AP Review Packets

  1. BulletI. Describing Data

  2. BulletII. Producing Data

  3. BulletIII. Probability

  4. BulletIV. Inference


  5. BulletAPStudyHints - Zack Bigner


  6. BulletInferenceGrid.xls


  7. BulletInference Procedures Review - H. Pessy


  8. BulletConditions for inference (revised).doc - Katherine Harris


  9. BulletFRQ_Index.xls - Daren Starnes


  10. BulletMC_Index.xls - Daren Starnes

AP Index 11_12.xls

Compiled by Josh Tabor

YMSFRQCorrelation

Compiled by Jared Derksen

Question Index

(through 2007) Provided by DeAnna McDonald

2008 Free Response Debriefing
2009 Exam Common Mistakes

AP Exam Structure


The AP Statistics Exam consists of two sections: Multiple Choice and Free Response.  The exam is 3 hours long - 90 minutes per section.



Section I: MC Questions

90 minutes - 50 percent of exam score


SCORING:

40 Multiple Choice Questions

1 point for each correct answer

0 points for each question left blank

-1/4 point for each incorrect answer


Section II Free-Response Questions

90 minutes - 50 percent of exam score

Questions are designed to test your statistical reasoning and your communication skills.


SCORING:

Five open-ended problems; each counts 15 percent of free-response score. {~13 minutes per problem}

One investigative task @ 25 minutes; counts 25 percent of free-response score.


Each free-response question is scored on a 0 to 4 scale. General descriptors for each of the scores are:

4 = Complete Response {NO statistical errors and clear communication}

3 = Substantial Response {Minor statistical error/omission or fuzzy communication}

2 = Developing Response {Important statistical error/omission or lousy communication}

1 = Minimal Response {A "glimmer" of statistical knowledge related to the problem}

0 = Inadequate Response {Statistically dangerous to himself and others}


Your work is graded holistically, meaning that your entire response to a problem is considered before a score is assigned.