Yes, a standard deviation can be less than one.
Standard deviation can be greater than the mean.
A negative Z-Score corresponds to a negative standard deviation, i.e. an observation that is less than the mean, when the standard deviation is normalized so that the standard deviation is zero when the mean is zero.
It does not indicate anything if the mean is greater than the standard deviation.
No. A small standard deviation with a large mean will yield points further from the mean than a large standard deviation of a small mean. Standard deviation is best thought of as spread or dispersion.
In the same way that you calculate mean and median that are greater than the standard deviation!
Yes. Standard deviation depends entirely upon the distribution; it is a measure of how spread out it is (ie how far from the mean "on average" the data is): the larger it is the more spread out it is, the smaller the less spread out. If every data point was the mean, the standard deviation would be zero!
If I have understood the question correctly, despite your challenging spelling, the standard deviation is the square root of the average of the squared deviations while the mean absolute deviation is the average of the deviation. One consequence of this difference is that a large deviation affects the standard deviation more than it affects the mean absolute deviation.
Yes; the standard deviation is the square root of the mean, so it will always be larger.
probability is 43.3%
Standard deviation in statistics refers to how much deviation there is from the average or mean value. Sample deviation refers to the data that was collected from a smaller pool than the population.
If the mean is less than or equal to zero, it means there has been a serious calculation error. If the mean is greater than zero and the distribution is Gaussian (standard normal), it means that there is an 84.1% chance that the value of a randomly variable will be positive.
Yes. If the variance is less than 1, the standard deviation will be greater that the variance. For example, if the variance is 0.5, the standard deviation is sqrt(0.5) or 0.707.
What is mean deviation and why is quartile deviation better than mean deviation?
Let sigma = standard deviation. Standard error (of the sample mean) = sigma / square root of (n), where n is the sample size. Since you are dividing the standard deviation by a positive number greater than 1, the standard error is always smaller than the standard deviation.
You need more than one number to calculate a standard deviation, so 9 does not have a standard deviation.
There's no valid answer to your question. The problem is a standard deviation can be close to zero, but there is no upper limit. So, I can make a statement that if my standard deviation is much smaller than my mean, this indicates a low standard deviation. This is somewhat subjective. But I can't make say that if my standard deviation is many times the mean value, that would be considered high. It depends on the problem at hand.
There is no reason for that to happen.
A large standard deviation means that the data were spread out. It is relative whether or not you consider a standard deviation to be "large" or not, but a larger standard deviation always means that the data is more spread out than a smaller one. For example, if the mean was 60, and the standard deviation was 1, then this is a small standard deviation. The data is not spread out and a score of 74 or 43 would be highly unlikely, almost impossible. However, if the mean was 60 and the standard deviation was 20, then this would be a large standard deviation. The data is spread out more and a score of 74 or 43 wouldn't be odd or unusual at all.
Standard deviation is a measure of the scatter or dispersion of the data. Two sets of data can have the same mean, but different standard deviations. The dataset with the higher standard deviation will generally have values that are more scattered. We generally look at the standard deviation in relation to the mean. If the standard deviation is much smaller than the mean, we may consider that the data has low dipersion. If the standard deviation is much higher than the mean, it may indicate the dataset has high dispersion A second cause is an outlier, a value that is very different from the data. Sometimes it is a mistake. I will give you an example. Suppose I am measuring people's height, and I record all data in meters, except on height which I record in millimeters- 1000 times higher. This may cause an erroneous mean and standard deviation to be calculated.
Yes, it can have any non-negative value.
A standard normal distribution has a mean of zero and a standard deviation of 1. A normal distribution can have any real number as a mean and the standard deviation must be greater than zero.
The variance is standard deviation squared, or, in other terms, the standard deviation is the square root of the variance. In many cases, this means that the variance is bigger than the standard deviation - but not always, it depends on the specific values.
No standard deviation can not be bigger than maximum and minimum values.