
8.02 Confidence Interval for One Mean
 Resource ID: SE131002
 Grade Range: 9–12
 Subject: Math
In this video, students will learn to construct a confidence interval for a population mean.

8.03 Visualizing a Confidence Interval
 Resource ID: SE131003
 Grade Range: 9–12
 Subject: Math
In this video, students will learn to visualize the construction of a confidence interval.

8.04 Interpreting Confidence Intervals
 Resource ID: SE131004
 Grade Range: 9–12
 Subject: Math
In this video, students will learn to interpret a confidence interval.

8.05 Confidence Interval for One Proportion
 Resource ID: SE131005
 Grade Range: 9–12
 Subject: Math
In this video, students will learn to construct and interpret a confidence interval for one proportion.

8.06 Factors Affecting the Width of a Confidence Interval
 Resource ID: SE131006
 Grade Range: 9–12
 Subject: Math
In this video, students will explore how the components of a confidence interval affect its width.

8.07 Confidence Intervals in the Real World
 Resource ID: SE131007
 Grade Range: 9–12
 Subject: Math
In this video, students will analyze confidence intervals in the real world.

7.01 Variability in Sample Proportions, Part 1
 Resource ID: SE131036
 Grade Range: 9–12
 Subject: Math
In this video, students describe and model variability using a binary population distribution and the sampling distribution of a sample proportion.

7.02 Variability in Sample Proportions, Part 2
 Resource ID: SE131037
 Grade Range: 9–12
 Subject: Math
In this video, students learn to describe and model variability using a binary population distribution, and the sampling distribution of a sample proportion.

7.03 Variability in Sample Means
 Resource ID: SE131038
 Grade Range: 9–12
 Subject: Math
In this video, students describe and model variability using a continuous population distribution, and the sampling distribution of a sample mean.

7.04 Using the Central Limit Theorem
 Resource ID: SE131039
 Grade Range: 9–12
 Subject: Math
In this video, students use the central limit theorem to describe variability using a sample mean.

9.01 Steps of Hypothesis Testing
 Resource ID: SE131009
 Grade Range: 9–12
 Subject: Math
In this video, students will learn the steps of hypothesis testing and how to interpret its results.

9.02 Hypothesis Test for One Mean, Part 1
 Resource ID: SE131010
 Grade Range: 9–12
 Subject: Math
In this video, students will learn how to perform a hypothesis test for one mean.

9.03 Hypothesis Test for One Mean, Part 2
 Resource ID: SE131011
 Grade Range: 9–12
 Subject: Math
In this video, students will learn how to perform a hypothesis test for one mean and interpret its results.

9.04 Statistical Significance vs Practical Significance
 Resource ID: SE131012
 Grade Range: 9–12
 Subject: Math
In this video, students will learn the difference between statistical significance and practical significance.

9.05 Hypothesis Test for One Proportion, Part 1
 Resource ID: SE131013
 Grade Range: 9–12
 Subject: Math
In this video, students will learn how to perform a hypothesis test for one proportion.

9.06 Hypothesis Test for One Proportion, Part 2
 Resource ID: SE131014
 Grade Range: 9–12
 Subject: Math
In this video, students will learn how to perform and interpret a hypothesis test for one proportion.

9.07 Type I and Type II Errors
 Resource ID: SE131015
 Grade Range: 9–12
 Subject: Math
In this video, students will learn about the potential impact of Type I and Type II errors.

3.01 Distance and Displacement
 Resource ID: SE111001
 Grade Range: 9–12
 Subject: Science
In this video, we explore the difference between distance traveled (an example of a scalar) and displacement (an example of a vector), and we review some basic vector math.

3.02 Average Speed and Average Velocity
 Resource ID: SE111002
 Grade Range: 9–12
 Subject: Science
In this video, we explore the difference between speed and velocity, and their relationship to distance and displacement.

3.03 Kinematic Equations in One Dimension
 Resource ID: SE111003
 Grade Range: 9–12
 Subject: Science
In this video, we introduce the three primary kinematics equations and apply them to onedimensional problems. The term "acceleration" is also introduced.