Mann-Whitney test

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Mann-Whitney test

[¦man ′wit·nē ‚test]
(statistics)
A procedure used in nonparametric statistics to determine whether the means of two populations are equal.
References in periodicals archive ?
For the Mann-Whitney U test to be applied, the following assumptions were met: (a) a coincidence of the sample; and (b) independence of the observations.
Table 6 shows the mean ranks of each of the four attributes found to be significant through the Mann-Whitney U test.
Mann-Whitney U test was applied to see the significance of differences in opinion, but for all the responses the results were not significant [Table 2].
The Mann-Whitney U test was used to identify whether there was a significant difference in the fluent writing levels of the pupils in terms of their grade level.
If there are two groups being compared, a researcher can choose to use the Mann-Whitney U test.
Secondly, to show the existence of a significant difference between the identity processing styles of male and female participants of the study, the Mann-Whitney U test was run.
The mean square error coefficient of determination and the adjusted coefficient of determination of models and the results of comparison Mann-Whitney U tests given in Table 2.
In particular, we examine the Wald--Wolfowitz test, the Mann-Whitney U test, and re-sampling.
MANN WHITNEY U TEST OF DIFFERENCES IN INNOVATIVE CAPABILITIES BETWEEN LARGE AND MEDIUM-SIZED COMPANIES IN1 IN2 IN3 Mann-Whitney U 8266.