Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY

Chapter 4 Randomized Blocks, Latin Squares, and Related Designs

Solutions 4.1.

The ANOVA from a randomized complete block experiment output is shown below. Source

DF

SS

MS

F

P

Treatment

4

1010.56

?

29.84

?

Block

?

?

64.765

?

?

Error

20

169.33

?

Total

29

1503.71

(a) Fill in the blanks. You may give bounds on the P-value. Completed table is: Source

DF

SS

MS

F

P

Treatment

4

1010.56

252.640

29.84

< 0.00001

Block

5

323.82

64.765

Error

20

169.33

8.467

Total

29

1503.71

(b) How many blocks were used in this experiment? Six blocks were used. (c) What conclusions can you draw? The treatment effect is significant; the means of the five treatments are not all equal.

4.2. Consider the single-factor completely randomized experiment shown in Problem 3.4. Suppose that this experiment had been conducted in a randomized complete block design, and that the sum of squares for blocks was 80.00. Modify the ANOVA for this experiment to show the correct analysis for the randomized complete block experiment. The modified ANOVA is shown below: Source

DF

SS

MS

F

P

Treatment

4

987.71

246.93

46.3583

< 0.00001

Block

5

80.00

16.00

Error

20

106.53

5.33

Total

29

1174.24

4-1

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY 4.3. A chemist wishes to test the effect of four chemical agents on the strength of a particular type of cloth. Because there might be variability from one bolt to another, the chemist decides to use a randomized block design, with the bolts of cloth considered as blocks. She selects five bolts and applies all four chemicals in random order to each bolt. The resulting tensile strengths follow. Analyze the data from this experiment (use α = 0.05) and draw appropriate conclusions.

Chemical 1 2 3 4

1 73 73 75 73

Design Expert Output Response: Strength ANOVA for Selected Factorial Model Analysis of variance table [Partial sum of squares] Sum of Mean Source Squares DF Square Block 157.00 4 39.25 Model 12.95 3 4.32 A 12.95 3 4.32 Residual 21.80 12 1.82 Cor Total 191.75 19

Bolt 3 74 75 78 75

2 68 67 68 71

4 71 72 73 75

F Value

Prob > F

2.38 2.38

0.1211 0.1211

5 67 70 68 69

not significant

The "Model F-value" of 2.38 implies the model is not significant relative to the noise. There is a 12.11 % chance that a "Model F-value" this large could occur due to noise. Std. Dev. Mean C.V. PRESS

1.35 71.75 1.88 60.56

0.3727 0.2158 -0.7426 10.558

Treatment Means (Adjusted, If Necessary) Estimated Standard Mean Error 1-1 70.60 0.60 2-2 71.40 0.60 3-3 72.40 0.60 4-4 72.60 0.60

Treatment 1 vs 2 1 vs 3 1 vs 4 2 vs 3 2 vs 4 3 vs 4

Mean Difference -0.80 -1.80 -2.00 -1.00 -1.20 -0.20

DF 1 1 1 1 1 1

Standard Error 0.85 0.85 0.85 0.85 0.85 0.85

t for H0 Coeff=0 -0.94 -2.11 -2.35 -1.17 -1.41 -0.23

Prob > |t| 0.3665 0.0564 0.0370 0.2635 0.1846 0.8185

There is no difference among the chemical types at α = 0.05 level.

4-2

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY 4.4. Three different washing solutions are being compared to study their effectiveness in retarding bacteria growth in five-gallon milk containers. The analysis is done in a laboratory, and only three trials can be run on any day. Because days could represent a potential source of variability, the experimenter decides to use a randomized block design. Observations are taken for four days, and the data are shown here. Analyze the data from this experiment (use α = 0.05) and draw conclusions.

Solution 1 2 3 Design Expert Output Response: Growth ANOVA for Selected Factorial Model Analysis of variance table [Partial sum of squares] Sum of Mean Source Squares DF Square Block 1106.92 3 368.97 Model 703.50 2 351.75 A 703.50 2 351.75 Residual 51.83 6 8.64 Cor Total 1862.25 11

1 13 16 5

2 22 24 4

Days 3 18 17 1

4 39 44 22

F Value

Prob > F

40.72 40.72

0.0003 0.0003

significant

The Model F-value of 40.72 implies the model is significant. There is only a 0.03% chance that a "Model F-Value" this large could occur due to noise. Std. Dev. Mean C.V. PRESS

2.94 18.75 15.68 207.33

0.9314 0.9085 0.7255 19.687

Treatment Means (Adjusted, If Necessary) Estimated Standard Mean Error 1-1 23.00 1.47 2-2 25.25 1.47 3-3 8.00 1.47

Treatment 1 vs 2 1 vs 3 2 vs 3

Mean Difference -2.25 15.00 17.25

DF 1 1 1

Standard Error 2.08 2.08 2.08

t for H0 Coeff=0 -1.08 7.22 8.30

Prob > |t| 0.3206 0.0004 0.0002

There is a difference between the means of the three solutions. The Fisher LSD procedure indicates that solution 3 is significantly different than the other two.

4-3

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY 4.5. Plot the mean tensile strengths observed for each chemical type in Problem 4.3 and compare them to a scaled t distribution. What conclusions would you draw from the display? S c a le d t D is tr ib u tio n

(1 )

(3 ,4 )

(2)

7 0 .0

7 1 .0

7 2 .0

7 3 .0

M e a n S tr e n g th

S yi . =

MS E 1.82 = = 0.603 b 5

There is no obvious difference between the means. This is the same conclusion given by the analysis of variance.

4.6. Plot the average bacteria counts for each solution in Problem 4.4 and compare them to an appropriately scaled t distribution. What conclusions can you draw? S c a le d t D is tr ib u t io n

(3 )

5

(1 )

10

15

20

(2 )

25

B a c t e r ia G r o w th

S yi . =

MS E 8.64 = = 1.47 b 4

4-4

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY There is no difference in mean bacteria growth between solutions 1 and 2. However, solution 3 produces significantly lower mean bacteria growth. This is the same conclusion reached from the Fisher LSD procedure in Problem 4.4.

4.7. Consider the hardness testing experiment described in Section 4.1. Suppose that the experiment was conducted as described and the following Rockwell C-scale data (coded by subtracting 40 units) obtained:

Tip 1 2 3 4

1 9.3 9.4 9.2 9.7

Coupon 2 3 9.4 9.6 9.3 9.8 9.4 9.5 9.6 10.0

4 10.0 9.9 9.7 10.2

(a) Analyize the data from this experiment. There is a difference between the means of the four tips. Design Expert Output Response: Hardness ANOVA for Selected Factorial Model Analysis of variance table [Terms added sequentially (first to last)] Sum of Mean F Source Squares DF Square Value Bock 0.82 3 0.27 Model 0.38 3 0.13 14.44 A 0.38 3 0.13 14.44 Residual 0.080 9 8.889E-003 Cor Total 1.29 15

Prob > F 0.0009 0.0009

significant

The Model F-value of 14.44 implies the model is significant. There is only a 0.09% chance that a "Model F-Value" this large could occur due to noise. Std. Dev. Mean C.V. PRESS

0.094 9.63 0.98 0.25

0.8280 0.7706 0.4563 15.635

Treatment Means (Adjusted, If Necessary) Estimated Standard Mean Error 1-1 9.57 0.047 2-2 9.60 0.047 3-3 9.45 0.047 4-4 9.88 0.047

Treatment 1 vs 2 1 vs 3 1 vs 4 2 vs 3 2 vs 4 3 vs 4

Mean Difference -0.025 0.13 -0.30 0.15 -0.27 -0.43

DF 1 1 1 1 1 1

Standard Error 0.067 0.067 0.067 0.067 0.067 0.067

t for H0 Coeff=0 -0.38 1.87 -4.50 2.25 -4.12 -6.37

Prob > |t| 0.7163 0.0935 0.0015 0.0510 0.0026 0.0001

(b) Use the Fisher LSD method to make comparisons among the four tips to determine specifically which tips differ in mean hardness readings. Based on the LSD bars in the Design Expert plot below, the mean of tip 4 differs from the means of tips 1, 2, and 3. The LSD method identifies a marginal difference between the means of tips 2 and 3.

4-5

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY

One Factor Plot 10.2

Hardness

9.95

9.7

9.45

9.2

1

2

3

4

A: Tip

(c) Analyze the residuals from this experiment. The residual plots below do not identify any violations to the assumptions. Normal Plot of Residuals

Residuals vs. Predicted 0.15

99 95

80

Residuals

Normal % Probability

0.0875

90

70 50 30

0.025

2

20 10

-0.0375

5

1

2 -0.1

-0.1

-0.0375

0.025

0.0875

9.22

0.15

9.47

9.71

Predicted

Residual

4-6

9.96

10.20

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY

Residuals vs. Tip 0.15

Residuals

0.0875

0.025

-0.0375

-0.1

1

2

3

4

Tip

4.8. A consumer products company relies on direct mail marketing pieces as a major component of its advertising campaigns. The company has three different designs for a new brochure and want to evaluate their effectiveness, as there are substantial differences in costs between the three designs. The company decides to test the three designs by mailing 5,000 samples of each to potential customers in four different regions of the country. Since there are known regional differences in the customer base, regions are considered as blocks. The number of responses to each mailing is shown below.

Design 1 2 3

NE 250 400 275

Region NW SE 350 219 525 390 340 200

SW 375 580 310

(a) Analyze the data from this experiment. The residuals of the analsysis below identify concerns with the normality and equality of variance assumptions. As a result, a square root transformation was applied as shown in the second ANOVA table. The residuals of both analysis are presented for comparison in part (c) of this problem. The analysis concludes that there is a difference between the mean number of responses for the three designs. Design Expert Output Response: Number of responses ANOVA for Selected Factorial Model Analysis of variance table [Terms added sequentially (first to last)] Sum of Mean F Source Squares DF Square Value Block 49035.67 3 16345.22 Model 90755.17 2 45377.58 50.15 A 90755.17 2 45377.58 50.15 Residual 5428.83 6 904.81 Cor Total 1.452E+005 11 The Model F-value of 50.15 implies the model is significant. There is only a 0.02% chance that a "Model F-Value" this large could occur due to noise.

4-7

Prob > F 0.0002 0.0002

significant

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY Std. Dev. Mean C.V. PRESS

30.08 351.17 8.57 21715.33

0.9436 0.9247 0.7742 16.197

Treatment Means (Adjusted, If Necessary) Estimated Standard Mean Error 1-1 298.50 15.04 2-2 473.75 15.04 3-3 281.25 15.04

Treatment 1 vs 2 1 vs 3 2 vs 3

Mean Difference -175.25 17.25 192.50

DF 1 1 1

Standard Error 21.27 21.27 21.27

t for H0 Coeff=0 -8.24 0.81 9.05

Prob > |t| 0.0002 0.4483 0.0001

Design Expert Output for Transformed Data Response: Number of responses Transform: Square root ANOVA for Selected Factorial Model Analysis of variance table [Terms added sequentially (first to last)] Sum of Mean F Source Squares DF Square Value Block 35.89 3 11.96 Model 60.73 2 30.37 60.47 A 60.73 2 30.37 60.47 Residual 3.01 6 0.50 Cor Total 99.64 11

Constant:

0

Prob > F 0.0001 0.0001

significant

The Model F-value of 60.47 implies the model is significant. There is only a 0.01% chance that a "Model F-Value" this large could occur due to noise. Std. Dev. Mean C.V. PRESS

0.71 18.52 3.83 12.05

0.9527 0.9370 0.8109 18.191

Treatment Means (Adjusted, If Necessary) Estimated Standard Mean Error 1-1 17.17 0.35 2-2 21.69 0.35 3-3 16.69 0.35

Treatment 1 vs 2 1 vs 3 2 vs 3

Mean Difference -4.52 0.48 4.99

DF 1 1 1

Standard Error 0.50 0.50 0.50

t for H0 Coeff=0 -9.01 0.95 9.96

Prob > |t| 0.0001 0.3769 < 0.0001

(b) Use the Fisher LSD method to make comparisons among the three designs to determine specifically which designs differ in mean response rate. Based on the LSD bars in the Design Expert plot below, designs 1 and 3 do not differ; however, design 2 is different than designs 1 and 3.

4-8

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY

One Factor Plot

Sqrt(Number of responses)

24.083

21.598

19.113

16.627

14.142

1

2

3

A: Design

(c) Analyze the residuals from this experiment. The first set of residual plots presented below represent the untransformed data. Concerns with normality as well as inequality of variance are presented. The second set of residual plots represent transformed data and do not identify significant violations of the assumptions. The residuals vs. design plot indicates a slight inequality of variance; however, not a strong violation and an improvement over the non-transformed data. Normal Plot of Residuals

Residuals vs. Predicted 36.5833

99

17

90 80 70

Residuals

Normal % Probability

95

50 30

-2.58333

20 10

-22.1667

5

1 -41.75

-41.75

-22.1667

-2.58333

17

36.5833

199.75

Residual

285.88

372.00

Predicted

4-9

458.13

544.25

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY

Residuals vs. Design 36.5833

Residuals

17

-2.58333

-22.1667

-41.75

1

2

3

Design

The following are the square root transformed data residual plots. Normal Plot of Residuals

Residuals vs. Predicted 0.942069

99 95

80

Residuals

Normal % Probability

0.476292

90

70 50 30

0.0105142

20 10

-0.455263

5

1 -0.921041

-0.921041

-0.455263

0.0105142

0.476292

14.41

0.942069

16.68

18.96

Predicted

Residual

4-10

21.24

23.52

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY

Residuals vs. Design 0.942069

Residuals

0.476292

0.0105142

-0.455263

-0.921041

1

2

3

Design

4.9. The effect of three different lubricating oils on fuel economy in diesel truck engines is being studied. Fuel economy is measured using brake-specific fuel consumption after the engine has been running for 15 minutes. Five different truck engines are available for the study, and the experimenters conduct the following randomized complete block design.

Oil 1 2 3

1 0.500 0.535 0.513

Truck 3 0.487 0.520 0.488

2 0.634 0.675 0.595

4 0.329 0.435 0.400

5 0.512 0.540 0.510

(a) Analyize the data from this experiment. From the analysis below, there is a significant difference between lubricating oils with regards to fuel economy. Design Expert Output Response: Fuel consumption ANOVA for Selected Factorial Model Analysis of variance table [Terms added sequentially (first to last)] Sum of Mean F Source Squares DF Square Value Block 0.092 4 0.023 Model 6.706E-003 2 3.353E-003 6.35 A 6.706E-003 2 3.353E-003 6.35 Residual 4.222E-003 8 5.278E-004 Cor Total 0.10 14 The Model F-value of 6.35 implies the model is significant. There is only a 2.23% chance that a "Model F-Value" this large could occur due to noise. Std. Dev. Mean C.V. PRESS

0.023 0.51 4.49 0.015

0.6136 0.5170 -0.3583 18.814

4-11

Prob > F 0.0223 0.0223

significant

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY Treatment Means (Adjusted, If Necessary) Estimated Standard Mean Error 1-1 0.49 0.010 2-2 0.54 0.010 3-3 0.50 0.010 Mean Treatment Difference 1 vs 2 -0.049 1 vs 3 -8.800E-003 2 vs 3 0.040

DF 1 1 1

Standard Error 0.015 0.015 0.015

t for H0 Coeff=0 -3.34 -0.61 2.74

Prob > |t| 0.0102 0.5615 0.0255

(b) Use the Fisher LSD method to make comparisons among the three lubricating oils to determine specifically which oils differ in break-specific fuel consumption. Based on the LSD bars in the Design Expert plot below, the means for break-specific fuel consumption for oils 1 and 3 do not differ; however, oil 2 is different than oils 1 and 3. One Factor Plot 0.675

Fuel consumption

0.5885

0.502

0.4155

0.329

1

2

3

A: Oil

(c) Analyze the residuals from this experiment. The residual plots below do not identify any violations to the assumptions.

4-12

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY

Normal Plot of Residuals

Residuals vs. Predicted 0.0223333

99 95

80

Residuals

Normal % Probability

0.00678333

90

70 50

-0.00876667

30 20 10

-0.0243167

5

1 -0.0398667

-0.0398667

-0.0243167

-0.00876667

0.00678333

0.37

0.0223333

0.44

0.52

0.59

0.66

Predicted

Residual

Residuals vs. Oil 0.0223333

Residuals

0.00678333

-0.00876667

-0.0243167

-0.0398667

1

2

3

Oil

4.10. An article in the Fire Safety Journal (“The Effect of Nozzle Design on the Stability and Performance of Turbulent Water Jets,” Vol. 4, August 1981) describes an experiment in which a shape factor was determined for several different nozzle designs at six levels of jet efflux velocity. Interest focused on potential differences between nozzle designs, with velocity considered as a nuisance variable. The data are shown below: Jet Efflux Velocity (m/s) Nozzle Design 1 2 3 4 5

11.73 0.78 0.85 0.93 1.14 0.97

14.37 0.80 0.85 0.92 0.97 0.86

16.59 0.81 0.92 0.95 0.98 0.78

4-13

20.43 0.75 0.86 0.89 0.88 0.76

23.46 0.77 0.81 0.89 0.86 0.76

28.74 0.78 0.83 0.83 0.83 0.75

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY (a) Does nozzle design affect the shape factor? Compare nozzles with a scatter plot and with an analysis of variance, using α = 0.05. Design Expert Output Response: Shape ANOVA for Selected Factorial Model Analysis of variance table [Partial sum of squares] Sum of Mean Source Squares DF Square Block 0.063 5 0.013 Model 0.10 4 0.026 A 0.10 4 0.026 Residual 0.057 20 2.865E-003 Cor Total 0.22 29

F Value

Prob > F

8.92 8.92

0.0003 0.0003

The Model F-value of 8.92 implies the model is significant. There is only a 0.03% chance that a "Model F-Value" this large could occur due to noise. Std. Dev. Mean C.V. PRESS

0.054 0.86 6.23 0.13

0.6407 0.5688 0.1916 9.438

Treatment Means (Adjusted, If Necessary) Estimated Standard Mean Error 1-1 0.78 0.022 2-2 0.85 0.022 3-3 0.90 0.022 4-4 0.94 0.022 5-5 0.81 0.022

Treatment 1 vs 2 1 vs 3 1 vs 4 1 vs 5 2 vs 3 2 vs 4 2 vs 5 3 vs 4 3 vs 5 4 vs 5

Mean Difference -0.072 -0.12 -0.16 -0.032 -0.048 -0.090 0.040 -0.042 0.088 0.13

DF 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1

Standard Error 0.031 0.031 0.031 0.031 0.031 0.031 0.031 0.031 0.031 0.031

t for H0 Coeff=0 -2.32 -3.88 -5.23 -1.02 -1.56 -2.91 1.29 -1.35 2.86 4.21

Nozzle design has a significant effect on shape factor.

4-14

Prob > |t| 0.0311 0.0009 < 0.0001 0.3177 0.1335 0.0086 0.2103 0.1926 0.0097 0.0004

significant

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY

One Factor Plot 1.14

Shape

1.04236

0.944718 2 2

0.847076

2 2

0.749435 1

2

3

4

5

Nozzle Design

(b) Analyze the residual from this experiment. The plots shown below do not give any indication of serious problems. Thre is some indication of a mild outlier on the normal probability plot and on the plot of residuals versus the predicted velocity. Residuals vs. Predicted

Normal plot of residuals 0.121333 99

0.0713333

90 80 70

Res iduals

Norm al % probability

95

0.0213333

50 30 20 10

-0.0286667

5 1

-0.0786667 -0.0786667 -0.0286667 0.0213333 0.0713333

0.73

0.121333

0.80

0.87

Predicted

Res idual

4-15

0.95

1.02

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY

Residuals vs. Nozzle Design 0.121333

Residuals

0.0713333

2

0.0213333 2

-0.0286667

-0.0786667 1

2

3

4

5

Nozzle Design

(c) Which nozzle designs are different with respect to shape factor? Draw a graph of average shape factor for each nozzle type and compare this to a scaled t distribution. Compare the conclusions that you draw from this plot to those from Duncan’s multiple range test. S yi . =

MS E = b

0.002865 = 0.021852 6

R2=

r0.05(2,20) S y =

(2.95)(0.021852)=

0.06446

R3=

r0.05(3,20) S yi . =

(3.10)(0.021852)=

0.06774

R4=

r0.05(4,20) S y =

(3.18)(0.021852)=

0.06949

R5=

r0.05(5,20) S y =

(3.25)(0.021852)=

0.07102

1 vs 4 1 vs 3 1 vs 2 1 vs 5 5 vs 4 5 vs 3 5 vs 2 2 vs 4 2 vs 3 3 vs 4

i.

i.

i.

Mean Difference 0.16167 0.12000 0.07167 0.03167 0.13000 0.08833 0.04000 0.09000 0.04833 0.04167

> > > < > > < > < <

4-16

R 0.07102 0.06949 0.06774 0.06446 0.06949 0.06774 0.06446 0.06774 0.06446 0.06446

different different different different different different

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY Scaled t

(1)

0.7

(5)

0.8

(2

(3

0.8

0.9

(4

0.9

Shape

4.11. Consider the ratio control algorithm experiment described in Section 3.9. The experiment was actually conducted as a randomized block design, where six time periods were selected as the blocks, and all four ratio control algorithms were tested in each time period. The average cell voltage and the standard deviation of voltage (shown in parentheses) for each cell are as follows: Ratio Control

Time Period

Algorithms

1

2

3

4

5

6

1

4.93 (0.05)

4.86 (0.04)

4.75 (0.05)

4.95 (0.06)

4.79 (0.03)

4.88 (0.05)

2

4.85 (0.04)

4.91 (0.02)

4.79 (0.03)

4.85 (0.05)

4.75 (0.03)

4.85 (0.02)

3

4.83 (0.09)

4.88 (0.13)

4.90 (0.11)

4.75 (0.15)

4.82 (0.08)

4.90 (0.12)

4

4.89 (0.03)

4.77 (0.04)

4.94 (0.05)

4.86 (0.05)

4.79 (0.03)

4.76 (0.02)

(a) Analyze the average cell voltage data. (Use α = 0.05.) Does the choice of ratio control algorithm affect the cell voltage? Design Expert Output Response: Average ANOVA for Selected Factorial Model Analysis of variance table [Partial sum of squares] Sum of Mean Source Squares DF Square Block 0.017 5 3.487E-003 Model 2.746E-003 3 9.153E-004 A 2.746E-003 3 9.153E-004 Residual 0.072 15 4.812E-003 Cor Total 0.092 23

F Value

Prob > F

0.19 0.19

0.9014 0.9014

not significant

The "Model F-value" of 0.19 implies the model is not significant relative to the noise. There is a 90.14 % chance that a "Model F-value" this large could occur due to noise. Std. Dev. Mean C.V. PRESS

0.069 4.84 1.43 0.18

0.0366 -0.1560 -1.4662 2.688

Treatment Means (Adjusted, If Necessary) Estimated Standard Mean Error 1-1 4.86 0.028 2-2 4.83 0.028 3-3 4.85 0.028 4-4 4.84 0.028

4-17

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY

Mean Treatment Difference 1 vs 2 0.027 1 vs 3 0.013 1 vs 4 0.025 2 vs 3 -0.013 2 vs 4 -1.667E-003 3 vs 4 0.012

DF 1 1 1 1 1 1

Standard Error 0.040 0.040 0.040 0.040 0.040 0.040

t for H0 Coeff=0 0.67 0.33 0.62 -0.33 -0.042 0.29

Prob > |t| 0.5156 0.7438 0.5419 0.7438 0.9674 0.7748

The ratio control algorithm does not affect the mean cell voltage. (b) Perform an appropriate analysis of the standard deviation of voltage. (Recall that this is called “pot noise.”) Does the choice of ratio control algorithm affect the pot noise? Design Expert Output Response: StDev Transform: Natural log ANOVA for Selected Factorial Model Analysis of variance table [Partial sum of squares] Sum of Mean Source Squares DF Square Block 0.94 5 0.19 Model 6.17 3 2.06 A 6.17 3 2.06 Residual 0.93 15 0.062 Cor Total 8.04 23

Constant:

0.000

F Value

Prob > F

33.26 33.26

< 0.0001 < 0.0001

significant

The Model F-value of 33.26 implies the model is significant. There is only a 0.01% chance that a "Model F-Value" this large could occur due to noise. Std. Dev. Mean C.V. PRESS

0.25 -3.04 -8.18 2.37

0.8693 0.8432 0.6654 12.446

Treatment Means (Adjusted, If Necessary) Estimated Standard Mean Error 1-1 -3.09 0.10 2-2 -3.51 0.10 3-3 -2.20 0.10 4-4 -3.36 0.10

Treatment 1 vs 2 1 vs 3 1 vs 4 2 vs 3 2 vs 4 3 vs 4

Mean Difference 0.42 -0.89 0.27 -1.31 -0.15 1.16

DF 1 1 1 1 1 1

Standard Error 0.14 0.14 0.14 0.14 0.14 0.14

t for H0 Coeff=0 2.93 -6.19 1.87 -9.12 -1.06 8.06

Prob > |t| 0.0103 < 0.0001 0.0813 < 0.0001 0.3042 < 0.0001

A natural log transformation was applied to the pot noise data. The ratio control algorithm does affect the pot noise.

4-18

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY (c) Conduct any residual analyses that seem appropriate. Normal plot of residuals

Residuals vs. Predicted 0.288958

99

0.126945

90 80 70

Res iduals

Norm al % probability

95

50

-0.0350673

30 20 10

-0.19708

5 1

-0.359093 -0.359093

-0.19708

-0.0350673

0.126945

0.288958

-3.73

Res idual

-3.26

-2.78

-2.31

-1.84

Predicted

Residuals vs. Algorithm 0.288958

Res iduals

0.126945

-0.0350673

-0.19708

-0.359093 1

2

3

4

Algorithm

The normal probability plot shows slight deviations from normality; however, still acceptable. (d) Which ratio control algorithm would you select if your objective is to reduce both the average cell voltage and the pot noise? Since the ratio control algorithm has little effect on average cell voltage, select the algorithm that minimizes pot noise, that is algorithm #2.

4-19

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY 4.12. An aluminum master alloy manufacturer produces grain refiners in ingot form. The company produces the product in four furnaces. Each furnace is known to have its own unique operating characteristics, so any experiment run in the foundry that involves more than one furnace will consider furnaces as a nuisance variable. The process engineers suspect that stirring rate impacts the grain size of the product. Each furnace can be run at four different stirring rates. A randomized block design is run for a particular refiner and the resulting grain size data is as follows.

Stirring Rate 5 10 15 20

Furnace 2 3 4 5 5 6 6 9 9 3

1 8 14 14 17

4 6 9 2 6

(a) Is there any evidence that stirring rate impacts grain size? Design Expert Output Response: Grain Size ANOVA for Selected Factorial Model Analysis of variance table [Partial sum of squares] Sum of Mean Source Squares DF Square Block 165.19 3 55.06 Model 22.19 3 7.40 A 22.19 3 7.40 Residual 78.06 9 8.67 Cor Total 265.44 15

F Value

Prob > F

0.85 0.85

0.4995 0.4995

not significant

The "Model F-value" of 0.85 implies the model is not significant relative to the noise. There is a 49.95 % chance that a "Model F-value" this large could occur due to noise. Std. Dev. Mean C.V. PRESS

2.95 7.69 38.31 246.72

0.2213 -0.0382 -1.4610 5.390

Treatment Means (Adjusted, If Necessary) Estimated Standard Mean Error 1-5 5.75 1.47 2-10 8.50 1.47 3-15 7.75 1.47 4-20 8.75 1.47

Treatment 1 vs 2 1 vs 3 1 vs 4 2 vs 3 2 vs 4 3 vs 4

Mean Difference -2.75 -2.00 -3.00 0.75 -0.25 -1.00

DF 1 1 1 1 1 1

Standard Error 2.08 2.08 2.08 2.08 2.08 2.08

t for H0 Coeff=0 -1.32 -0.96 -1.44 0.36 -0.12 -0.48

Prob > |t| 0.2193 0.3620 0.1836 0.7270 0.9071 0.6425

The analysis of variance shown above indicates that there is no difference in mean grain size due to the different stirring rates.

4-20

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY (b) Graph the residuals from this experiment on a normal probability plot. Interpret this plot. Normal plot of residuals 99

Norm al % probability

95 90 80 70 50 30 20 10 5 1

-3.8125

-2.0625

-0.3125

1.4375

3.1875

Res idual

The plot indicates that normality assumption is valid. (c) Plot the residuals versus furnace and stirring rate. Does this plot convey any useful information? Residuals vs. Furnace

Residuals vs. Stirring Rate 3.1875

1.4375

1.4375

Residuals

Res iduals

3.1875

-0.3125

2 -0.3125

-2.0625

-2.0625

-3.8125

-3.8125

1

2

3

4

1

Stirring Rate

2

3

4

Furnace

The variance is consistent at different stirring rates. Not only does this validate the assumption of uniform variance, it also identifies that the different stirring rates do not affect variance. (d) What should the process engineers recommend concerning the choice of stirring rate and furnace for this particular grain refiner if small grain size is desirable? There really is no effect due to the stirring rate.

4-21

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY 4.13. Analyze the data in Problem 4.4 using the general regression significance test.

μ : 12μˆ +4τˆ1 +4τˆ2

+4τˆ3

+3βˆ1 + βˆ

+3βˆ2 + βˆ

+3βˆ3 + βˆ

+3βˆ4 + βˆ

= 225

+ βˆ2 + βˆ

+ βˆ3 + βˆ

+ βˆ4 + βˆ

= 101

+4τˆ3

+ βˆ1 + βˆ

+3βˆ1

τ1 :

4 μˆ

τ2 :

4 μˆ

τ3 :

4 μˆ

β1 :

3μˆ

+τˆ1

+τˆ2

+τˆ3

β1 :

3μˆ

+τˆ1

+τˆ2

+τˆ3

β1 :

3μˆ

+τˆ1

+τˆ2

+τˆ3

β :

3μˆ

+τˆ1

+τˆ2

+τˆ3

Applying the constraints

+4τˆ1

1

+4τˆ2

∑τˆ = ∑ βˆ i

j

1

2

2

3

3

4

4

= 92 = 32 = 34

+3βˆ2

= 50 +3βˆ3

= 36 +3βˆ4

= 105

= 0 , we obtain:

−129 ˆ 225 51 78 −89 ˆ −25 ˆ −81 ˆ 195 , τˆ 1 = , τˆ 2 = , τˆ 3 = , β1 = , β2 = , β3 = , β4 = 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 78 − 129 − 89 − 25 225 51 ⎛ ⎞ ⎛ ⎞ ⎛ ⎞ ⎛ ⎞ ⎛ ⎞ ⎛ ⎞ R(μ ,τ , β ) = ⎜ ⎟(225) + ⎜ ⎟(92) + ⎜ ⎟(101) + ⎜ ⎟(32 ) + ⎜ ⎟(34 ) + ⎜ ⎟(50 ) + ⎝ 12 ⎠ ⎝ 12 ⎠ ⎝ 12 ⎠ ⎝ 12 ⎠ ⎝ 12 ⎠ ⎝ 12 ⎠

μˆ =

∑∑ y

2 ij

= 6081 , SS E =

∑∑ y

⎛ − 81 ⎞ ⎛ 195 ⎞ ⎜ ⎟(36 ) + ⎜ ⎟(105) = 6029.17 12 ⎝ ⎠ ⎝ 12 ⎠

2 ij

− R(μ ,τ , β ) = 6081 − 6029.17 = 51.83

Model Restricted to τ i = 0 :

μ : 12μˆ +3βˆ1 +3βˆ2 β1 :

3μˆ

β2 :

3μˆ

β3 :

3μˆ

β4 : Applying the constraint

∑ βˆ

j

+3βˆ3

+3βˆ4

+3βˆ1

= 225 = 34

+3βˆ2

= 50 +3βˆ3

3μˆ

= 36 +3βˆ4

= 105

= 0 , we obtain:

225 ˆ −25 ˆ −81 ˆ 195 , β1 = −89 / 12 , βˆ 2 = , β3 = , β4 = . Now: 12 12 12 12 ⎛ 225 ⎞ ⎛ − 89 ⎞ ⎛ − 25 ⎞ ⎛ − 81 ⎞ ⎛ 195 ⎞ R (μ , β ) = ⎜ ⎟(225) + ⎜ ⎟(34 ) + ⎜ ⎟(50 ) + ⎜ ⎟(36 ) + ⎜ ⎟(105) = 5325.67 12 12 12 12 ⎝ ⎠ ⎝ ⎠ ⎝ ⎠ ⎝ ⎠ ⎝ 12 ⎠ R τ μ , β = R(μ ,τ , β ) − R(μ , β ) = 6029.17 − 5325.67 = 703.50 = SS Treatments

μˆ =

(

)

Model Restricted to β j = 0 :

4-22

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY

μ : 12μˆ +4τˆ1 +4τˆ2 τ 1 : 4μˆ +4τˆ1 τ 2 : 4μˆ +4τˆ2 τ 3 : 4μˆ Applying the constraint

∑ τˆ

i

+4τˆ3

= 225

+4τˆ3

= 92 = 101 = 32

= 0 , we obtain:

−129 225 51 78 , τˆ 1 = , τˆ 2 = , τˆ 3 = 12 12 12 12 ⎛ − 129 ⎞ ⎛ 78 ⎞ ⎛ 51 ⎞ ⎛ 225 ⎞ R(μ ,τ ) = ⎜ ⎟(32 ) = 4922.25 ⎟(225) + ⎜ ⎟(92 ) + ⎜ ⎟(101) + ⎜ ⎝ 12 ⎠ ⎝ 12 ⎠ ⎝ 12 ⎠ ⎝ 12 ⎠

μˆ =

R (β μ ,τ ) = R(μ ,τ , β ) − R(μ ,τ ) = 6029.17 − 4922.25 = 1106.92 = SS Blocks

4.14. Assuming that chemical types and bolts are fixed, estimate the model parameters τi and βj in Problem 4.3.

Using Equations 4.18, applying the constraints, we obtain:

μˆ =

35 13 17 ˆ −23 −7 35 ˆ 75 ˆ 20 ˆ −65 ˆ −65 , β2 = , β3 = , β4 = , β5 = , τˆ 1 = , τˆ 2 = , τˆ 4 = , β = , τˆ 3 = 20 20 20 20 20 1 20 20 20 20 20

4.15. Draw an operating characteristic curve for the design in Problem 4.4. Does this test seem to be sensitive to small differences in treatment effects?

Assuming that solution type is a fixed factor, we use the OC curve in appendix V. Calculate

Φ = 2

b∑τ i2 aσ 2

=

4∑τ i2

3 ( 8.64 )

using MSE to estimate σ2. We have:

υ 2 = (a − 1)(b − 1) = (2 )(3) = 6 .

υ1 = a − 1 = 2 If

∑ τˆ

2 i

= σ 2 = MS E , then:

Φ=

If

∑ τˆ

i

4 = 1.15 and β ≅ 0.70 3(1)

= 2σ 2 = 2MS E , then:

Φ=

4 ( 2) 3 (1)

= 1.63 and β ≅ 0.55 , etc.

This test is not very sensitive to small differences.

4-23

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY

4.16. Suppose that the observation for chemical type 2 and bolt 3 is missing in Problem 4.13. Analyze the problem by estimating the missing value. Perform the exact analysis and compare the results. y 23 is missing. yˆ 23 =

ay2.' + by.3' − y..' 4 ( 282 ) + 5 ( 227 ) − 1360 = = 75.25 ( 3)( 4 ) ( a − 1)( b − 1)

Therefore, y2.=357.25, y.3=302.25, and y..=1435.25 Source Chemicals Bolts Error Total

SS 12.7844 158.8875 21.7625 193.4344

DF 3 4 11 18

MS 4.2615

F0 2.154

1.9784

F0.05,3,11=3.59, Chemicals are not significant. This is the same result as found in Problem 4.3. 4.17. Consider the hardness testing experiment in Problem 4.7. Suppose that the observation for tip 2 in coupon 3 is missing. Analyze the problem by estimating the missing value. y 23 is missing. yˆ 23 =

ay2.' + by.3' − y..' 4 ( 28.6 ) + 4 ( 29.1) − 144.2 = = 9.62 ( 3)( 3) ( a − 1)( b − 1)

Therefore, y2.=38.22, y.3=38.72, and y..=153.82 Source Tip Coupon Error Total

SS 0.40 0.80 0.0622 1.2622

DF 3 3 9 15

MS 0.133333

F0 19.29

0.006914

F0.05,3,9=3.86, Tips are significant. This is the same result as found in Problem 4.7. 4.18. Two missing values in a randomized block. Suppose that in Problem 4.3 the observations for chemical type 2 and bolt 3 and chemical type 4 and bolt 4 are missing.

(a) Analyze the design by iteratively estimating the missing values as described in Section 4.1.3. ˆy23 =

4 y' + 5 y'.4 − y'.. 4 y'2. + 5 y'.3 − y'.. and ˆy44 = 4. 12 12

Data is coded y-70. As an initial guess, set 0 = chemical 2. Thus, y 23

0 y23 equal to the average of the observations available for

2 = 0.5 . Then , 4

4(8) + 5(6 ) − 25.5 = 3.04 12 4(2 ) + 5(17 ) − 28.04 = = 5.41 12

0 ˆy 44 =

ˆy 123

4-24

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY 4(8) + 5(6 ) − 30.41 = 2.63 12 4(2 ) + 5(17 ) − 27.63 2 ˆy 44 = = 5.44 12 4(8) + 5(6 ) − 30.44 2 ˆy 44 = = 2.63 12 ∴ ˆy23 = 5.44 ˆy 44 = 2.63 ˆy 144 =

Design Expert Output ANOVA for Selected Factorial Model Analysis of variance table [Partial sum of squares] Sum of Mean Source Squares DF Square Block 156.83 4 39.21 Model 9.59 3 3.20 A 9.59 3 3.20 Residual 18.41 12 1.53 Cor Total 184.83 19

F Value

Prob > F

2.08 2.08

0.1560 0.1560

not significant

(b) Differentiate SSE with respect to the two missing values, equate the results to zero, and solve for estimates of the missing values. Analyze the design using these two estimates of the missing values. SS E =

∑∑ y

2 ij

− 15

∑y

2 i.

− 14

∑y

2 .j

1 + 20

∑y

2 ..

2 2 SS E = 0.6 y23 + 0.6 y44 − 6.8 y23 − 3.7 y44 + 0.1y23 y44 + R

From

∂SS E ∂SS E = = 0 , we obtain: ∂y23 ∂y44 1.2 ˆy23 + 0.1ˆy44 = 6.8 0.1ˆy23 + 1.2 ˆy44 = 3.7

⇒ ˆy23 = 5.45 , ˆy 44 = 2.63

These quantities are almost identical to those found in part (a). The analysis of variance using these new data does not differ substantially from part (a). (c) Derive general formulas for estimating two missing values when the observations are in different blocks.

SS E = y + y 2 iu

From

2 kv

( y′ −

i.

+ yiu

) + ( y′ 2

k.

b

+ ykv

) − ( y′ 2

.u

+ yiu

) + ( y′ 2

.v

+ ykv

a

∂SS E ∂SS E = = 0 , we obtain: ∂y23 ∂y44

(a − 1)(b − 1)⎤ = ay' i . +by' . j − y' .. − ˆy kv ˆy iu ⎡⎢ ⎥ ab ab ab ⎦ ⎣ ⎡ ( a − 1 )( b − 1 ) ⎤ ay'k . +by'.v − y'.. ˆyiu ˆykv ⎢ − ⎥= ab ab ab ⎣ ⎦

4-25

) + ( y′ 2

..

+ yiu + ykv ab

)

2

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY whose simultaneous solution is: 2 2 2 2 2 2 y 'i . a ⎡1 − ( a − 1) ( b − 1) − ab ⎤ + y '.u b ⎡1 − ( a − 1) ( b − 1) − ab ⎤ − y '.. ⎡1 − ab ( a − 1) ( b − 1) ⎤ ⎣ ⎦ ⎣ ⎦ ⎣ ⎦+ yˆ iu = 2 2 ⎡ ⎤ 1 1 1 1 1 a − b − − a − b − ( )( ) ⎣ ( ) ( ) ⎦ ab [ ay 'k . + by '.v − y '.. ]

yˆ kv =

⎡1 − ( a − 1)2 ( b − 1)2 ⎤ ⎣ ⎦

ay 'i. + by '.u − y '.. − ( b − 1)( a − 1) [ ay 'k . + by '.v − y '.. ] ⎡1 − ( a − 1)2 ( b − 1)2 ⎤ ⎣ ⎦

(d) Derive general formulas for estimating two missing values when the observations are in the same block. Suppose that two observations yij and ykj are missing, i≠k (same block j). SS E = yij2 + y kj2 −

From

(y ′

+ yij

i.

) + (y ′ 2

k.

) − (y ′ 2

+ ykj

.j

b

+ yij + ykj a

) + (y ′ 2

..

+ yij + ykj

)

2

ab

∂ SS E ∂ SS E = = 0 , we obtain ∂ yij ∂ ykj ˆyij = ˆy kj =

ayi′. + by.′j − y..′

+ ˆykj (a − 1)(b − 1)2

ayk′ . + by.′j − y..′

+ ˆyij (a − 1)(b − 1)2

(a − 1)(b − 1)

(a − 1)(b − 1)

whose simultaneous solution is: yˆij =

ayi′. + by.′j − y..′

( a − 1)( b − 1)

( b − 1) ⎡⎣ ayk′ . + by.′j − y..′ + ( a − 1)( b − 1) ( ayi′. + by.′j − y..′ )⎤⎦ 2

+

⎡1 − ( a − 1)2 ( b − 1)4 ⎤ ⎣ ⎦

ayk′ . + by.′j − y..′ − ( b − 1) ( a − 1) ⎡⎣ ayi′. + by.′j − y..′ ⎤⎦ 2

yˆ kj =

( a − 1)( b − 1) ⎡⎣1 − ( a − 1) ( b − 1) 2

4

⎤ ⎦

4.19. An industrial engineer is conducting an experiment on eye focus time. He is interested in the effect of the distance of the object from the eye on the focus time. Four different distances are of interest. He has five subjects available for the experiment. Because there may be differences among individuals, he decides to conduct the experiment in a randomized block design. The data obtained follow. Analyze the data from this experiment (use α = 0.05) and draw appropriate conclusions.

Distance (ft) 4 6 8 10

1 10 7 5 6

2 6 6 3 4

4-26

Subject 3 6 6 3 4

4 6 1 2 2

5 6 6 5 3

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY Design Expert Output Response: Focus Time ANOVA for Selected Factorial Model Analysis of variance table [Partial sum of squares] Sum of Mean Source Squares DF Square Block 36.30 4 9.07 Model 32.95 3 10.98 A 32.95 3 10.98 Residual 15.30 12 1.27 Cor Total 84.55 19

F Value

Prob > F

8.61 8.61

0.0025 0.0025

significant

The Model F-value of 8.61 implies the model is significant. There is only a 0.25% chance that a "Model F-Value" this large could occur due to noise. Std. Dev. Mean C.V. PRESS

1.13 4.85 23.28 42.50

0.6829 0.6036 0.1192 10.432

Treatment Means (Adjusted, If Necessary) Estimated Standard Mean Error 1-4 6.80 0.50 2-6 5.20 0.50 3-8 3.60 0.50 4-10 3.80 0.50

Treatment 1 vs 2 1 vs 3 1 vs 4 2 vs 3 2 vs 4 3 vs 4

Mean Difference 1.60 3.20 3.00 1.60 1.40 -0.20

DF 1 1 1 1 1 1

Standard Error 0.71 0.71 0.71 0.71 0.71 0.71

t for H0 Coeff=0 2.24 4.48 4.20 2.24 1.96 -0.28

Prob > |t| 0.0448 0.0008 0.0012 0.0448 0.0736 0.7842

Distance has a statistically significant effect on mean focus time.

4.20. The effect of five different ingredients (A, B, C, D, E) on reaction time of a chemical process is being studied. Each batch of new material is only large enough to permit five runs to be made. Furthermore, each run requires approximately 1 1/2 hours, so only five runs can be made in one day. The experimenter decides to run the experiment as a Latin square so that day and batch effects can be systematically controlled. She obtains the data that follow. Analyze the data from this experiment (use α = 0.05) and draw conclusions.

Batch 1 2 3 4 5

1 A=8 C=11 B=4 D=6 E=4

2 B=7 E=2 A=9 C=8 D=2

Day 3 D=1 A=7 C=10 E=6 B=3

4 C=7 D=3 E=1 B=6 A=8

5 E=3 B=8 D=5 A=10 C=8

The Minitab output below identifies the ingredients as having a significant effect on reaction time.

4-27

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY Minitab Output General Linear Model Factor Type Levels Values Batch random 5 1 2 3 4 5 Day random 5 1 2 3 4 5 Catalyst fixed 5 A B C D E Analysis of Variance for Time, using Adjusted SS for Tests Source Catalyst Batch Day Error Total

DF 4 4 4 12 24

Seq SS 141.440 15.440 12.240 37.520 206.640

Adj SS 141.440 15.440 12.240 37.520

Adj MS 35.360 3.860 3.060 3.127

F 11.31 1.23 0.98

P 0.000 0.348 0.455

4.21. An industrial engineer is investigating the effect of four assembly methods (A, B, C, D) on the assembly time for a color television component. Four operators are selected for the study. Furthermore, the engineer knows that each assembly method produces such fatigue that the time required for the last assembly may be greater than the time required for the first, regardless of the method. That is, a trend develops in the required assembly time. To account for this source of variability, the engineer uses the Latin square design shown below. Analyze the data from this experiment (α = 0.05) draw appropriate conclusions.

Order of Assembly 1 2 3 4

1 C=10 B=7 A=5 D=10

2 D=14 C=18 B=10 A=10

Operator 3 A=7 D=11 C=11 B=12

4 B=8 A=8 D=9 C=14

The Minitab output below identifies assembly method as having a significant effect on assembly time. Minitab Output General Linear Model Factor Type Levels Values Order random 4 1 2 3 4 Operator random 4 1 2 3 4 Method fixed 4 A B C D

Analysis of Variance for Time, using Adjusted SS for Tests Source Method Order Operator Error Total

DF 3 3 3 6 15

Seq SS 72.500 18.500 51.500 10.500 153.000

Adj SS 72.500 18.500 51.500 10.500

Adj MS 24.167 6.167 17.167 1.750

F 13.81 3.52 9.81

P 0.004 0.089 0.010

4.22. Suppose that in Problem 4.20 the observation from batch 3 on day 4 is missing. Estimate the missing value from Equation 4.24, and perform the analysis using this value. y 354 is missing. ˆy 354 =

[

]

′ p y i′.. + y .′j . + y ..′ k − 2 y ...

( p − 2)( p − 1)

=

5[28 + 15 + 24] − 2(146) = 3.58 (3)(4)

4-28

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY Minitab Output General Linear Model Factor Type Levels Values Batch random 5 1 2 3 4 5 Day random 5 1 2 3 4 5 Catalyst fixed 5 A B C D E Analysis of Variance for Time, using Adjusted SS for Tests Source Catalyst Batch Day Error Total

DF 4 4 4 12 24

Seq SS 128.676 16.092 8.764 34.317 187.849

Adj SS 128.676 16.092 8.764 34.317

Adj MS 32.169 4.023 2.191 2.860

F 11.25 1.41 0.77

P 0.000 0.290 0.567

4.23. Consider a p x p Latin square with rows (αi), columns (βk), and treatments (τj) fixed. Obtain least squares estimates of the model parameters αi, βk, τj. p

μ : p μˆ + p 2

p

αˆ i + p

i =1

∑ j =1

p

α i : pμˆ + pαˆ i + p

= y...

k

= yi .. , i = 1,2,..., p

k =1 p

αˆ i + pτˆ j + p

i =1

∑ βˆ

k

= y. j . , j = 1,2,..., p

k =1

p

β k : pμˆ + p

k

k =1

∑ βˆ

p

∑ βˆ

p

τˆ j + p

j =1

τ j : pμˆ + p

p

τˆ j + p

p

αˆ i + p

i =1

∑τˆ

j

+ pβˆ k = y..k , k = 1,2,..., p

j =1

There are 3p+1 equations in 3p+1 unknowns. The rank of the system is 3p-2. Three side conditions are p

necessary. The usual conditions imposed are:

∑ i =1

p

αˆ i =

p

τˆ j =

j =1

∑ βˆ

k

= 0 . The solution is then:

k =1

y... = y... p2 αˆ i = yi.. − y... , i = 1, 2,..., p τˆ j = y. j . − y... , j = 1, 2,..., p

μˆ =

βˆk = yi.. − y... , k = 1, 2,..., p 4.24. Derive the missing value formula (Equation 4.24) for the Latin square design. SS E =

∑∑∑

2 yijk −

yi2.. − p

y.2j . p

⎛ y2 ⎞ y..2k + 2⎜ ...2 ⎟ ⎜p ⎟ p ⎠ ⎝

4-29

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY Let yijk be missing. Then

( y′ + y ) − ( y′ − 2

SS E = y

2 ijk

i ..

ijk

. j.

+ yijk

p

p

where R is all terms without yijk.. From

y ijk

( p − 1)( p − 2) = p

(

) − ( y′ 2

)

p

+ yijk

)

2

+

p

(

2 y...′ + yijk

)

2

+R

p2

∂SS E = 0 , we obtain: ∂y ijk

p y' i .. + y' . j . + y' ..k − 2 y' ...

2

..k

2

, or y ijk =

(

)

p y' i .. + y' . j . + y' ..k − 2 y' ...

( p − 1)( p − 2)

4.25. Designs involving several Latin squares. [See Cochran and Cox (1957), John (1971).] The p x p Latin square contains only p observations for each treatment. To obtain more replications the experimenter may use several squares, say n. It is immaterial whether the squares used are the same are different. The appropriate model is

y ijkh = μ + ρ h + α i( h ) + τ j + β k ( h ) + ( τρ ) jh + ε ijkh

⎧ i = 1,2,..., p ⎪ j = 1,2,..., p ⎪ ⎨ ⎪k = 1,2,..., p ⎪⎩ h = 1,2,..., n

where yijkh is the observation on treatment j in row i and column k of the hth square. Note that α i ( h) and β k ( h ) are row and column effects in the hth square, and ρ h is the effect of the hth square, and ( τρ) jh is the interaction between treatments and squares. (a) Set up the normal equations for this model, and solve for estimates of the model parameters. Assume ρˆ h = 0 , αˆ i (h ) = 0 , and βˆ k (h ) = 0 that appropriate side conditions on the parameters are for each h,

j

τˆ j = 0 ,

j

(τˆρ ) jh

∑ = 0 for each h, and ∑ (τˆρ )

h

h

i

jh

μˆ = y.... ρˆ h = y...h − y.... τˆ j = y. j .. − y.... αˆ i ( h ) = yi..h − y...h βˆk ( h ) = y..kh − y...h ⎛ ^ ⎞ ⎜ τρ ⎟ = y. j .h − y. j .. − y...h + y.... ⎝ ⎠ jh

4-30

= 0 for each j.

k

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY (b) Write down the analysis of variance table for this design. Source

SS

DF y.2j ..

2 y.... 2

Treatments

∑ np − np

Squares

∑p

y...2 h 2

y.2j .h

p-1

2 y....

n-1

np 2 2 y....

Treatment x Squares

Rows

yi2..h y...2 h ∑ p − np

n(p-1)

Columns

y..2kh y...2 h ∑ p − np

n(p-1)

Error

subtraction

p

− SSTreatments − SS Squares

np 2

n(p-1)(p-2)

∑∑∑∑ y

2 ijkh

Total

(p-1)(n-1)

2 y.... 2

np2-1

np

4.26. Discuss how the operating characteristics curves in the Appendix may be used with the Latin square design.

For the fixed effects model use:

Φ2 =

∑ pτ = ∑ τ pσ σ 2 j

2

2 j 2

, υ1 = p − 1

υ 2 = ( p − 2)( p − 1)

For the random effects model use:

λ = 1+

pσ τ2

σ2

, υ1 = p − 1

υ 2 = ( p − 2)( p − 1)

4.27. Suppose that in Problem 4.20 the data taken on day 5 were incorrectly analyzed and had to be discarded. Develop an appropriate analysis for the remaining data.

Two methods of analysis exist: (1) Use the general regression significance test, or (2) recognize that the design is a Youden square. The data can be analyzed as a balanced incomplete block design with a = b = 5, r = k = 4 and λ = 3. Using either approach will yield the same analysis of variance. Minitab Output General Linear Model Factor Type Levels Values Catalyst fixed 5 A B C D E Batch random 5 1 2 3 4 5 Day random 4 1 2 3 4

4-31

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY Analysis of Variance for Time, using Adjusted SS for Tests Source Catalyst Batch Day Error Total

DF 4 4 3 8 19

Seq SS 119.800 11.667 6.950 32.133 170.550

Adj SS 120.167 11.667 6.950 32.133

Adj MS 30.042 2.917 2.317 4.017

F 7.48 0.73 0.58

P 0.008 0.598 0.646

4.28. The yield of a chemical process was measured using five batches of raw material, five acid concentrations, five standing times, (A, B, C, D, E) and five catalyst concentrations (α, β, γ, δ, ε). The Graeco-Latin square that follows was used. Analyze the data from this experiment (use α = 0.05) and draw conclusions. Acid Concentration Batch 1 2 3 4 5 1 Aα=26 Bβ=16 Cγ=19 Dδ=16 Eε=13 2 Bγ=18 Cδ=21 Dε=18 Eα=11 Aβ=21 3 Cε=20 Dα=12 Eβ=16 Aγ=25 Bδ=13 4 Dβ=15 Eγ=15 Aδ=22 Bε=14 Cα=17 5 Eδ=10 Aε=24 Bα=17 Cβ=17 Dγ=14

The Minitab output below identifies standing time as having a significant effect on yield. Minitab Output General Linear Model Factor Type Levels Values Time fixed 5 A B C D Catalyst random 5 a b c d Batch random 5 1 2 3 4 Acid random 5 1 2 3 4

E e 5 5

Analysis of Variance for Yield, using Adjusted SS for Tests Source Time Catalyst Batch Acid Error Total

DF 4 4 4 4 8 24

Seq SS 342.800 12.000 10.000 24.400 46.800 436.000

Adj SS 342.800 12.000 10.000 24.400 46.800

Adj MS 85.700 3.000 2.500 6.100 5.850

F 14.65 0.51 0.43 1.04

P 0.001 0.729 0.785 0.443

4.29. Suppose that in Problem 4.21 the engineer suspects that the workplaces used by the four operators may represent an additional source of variation. A fourth factor, workplace (α, β, γ, δ) may be introduced and another experiment conducted, yielding the Graeco-Latin square that follows. Analyze the data from this experiment (use α = 0.05) and draw conclusions.

Order of Assembly 1 2 3 4

1 Cβ=11 Bα=8 Aδ=9 Dγ=9

2 Bγ=10 Cδ=12 Dα=11 Aβ=8

4-32

Operator 3 Dδ=14 Aγ=10 Bβ=7 Cα=18

4 Aα=8 Dβ=12 Cγ=15 Bδ=6

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY Minitab Output General Linear Model Factor Type Levels Values Method fixed 4 A B C D Order random 4 1 2 3 4 Operator random 4 1 2 3 4 Workplac random 4 a b c d Analysis of Variance for Time, using Adjusted SS for Tests Source Method Order Operator Workplac Error Total

DF 3 3 3 3 3 15

Seq SS 95.500 0.500 19.000 7.500 27.500 150.000

Adj SS 95.500 0.500 19.000 7.500 27.500

Adj MS 31.833 0.167 6.333 2.500 9.167

F 3.47 0.02 0.69 0.27

P 0.167 0.996 0.616 0.843

Method and workplace do not have a significant effect on assembly time. However, there are only three degrees of freedom for error, so the test is not very sensitive.

4.30. Construct a 5 x 5 hypersquare for studying the effects of five factors. Exhibit the analysis of variance table for this design.

Three 5 x 5 orthogonal Latin Squares are:

αβγδε γδεαβ εαβγδ βγδεα δεαβγ

ABCDE BCDEA CDEAB DEABC EABCD

12345 45123 23451 51234 34512

Let rows = factor 1, columns = factor 2, Latin letters = factor 3, Greek letters = factor 4 and numbers = factor 5. The analysis of variance table is: SS

Source Rows Columns Latin Letters

4 4 4

y2 1 5 2 y..k .. − ..... ∑ 5 k =1 25 5 y2 1 y...2 l . − ..... ∑ 5 l =1 25

Greek Letters Numbers

4 4

SSE by subtraction

Error 5

Total

DF

y2 1 5 2 yi.... − ..... ∑ 5 i =1 25 y2 1 5 2 y....m − ..... ∑ 5 m =1 25 2 y..... 1 5 2 y. j ... − ∑ 5 j =1 25

5

5

5

5

∑∑∑∑∑ y i =1 j =1 k =1 l =1 m =1

4-33

2 ijklm

y2 − ..... 25

4 24

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY 4.31. Consider the data in Problems 4.21 and 4.29. Suppressing the Greek letters in 4.29, analyze the data using the method developed in Problem 4.25.

Batch 1 2 3 4

1 C=10 B=7 A=5 D=10 (32)

Square 1 - Operator 2 3 4 D=14 A=7 B=8 C=18 D=11 A=8 B=10 C=11 D=9 A=10 B=12 C=14 (52) (41) (36)

Batch 1 2 3 4

1 C=11 B=8 A=9 D=9 (37)

Square 2 - Operator 2 3 4 B=10 D=14 A=8 C=12 A=10 D=12 D=11 B=7 C=15 A=8 C=18 B=6 (41) (49) (41)

Assembly Methods A B C D Source Assembly Methods Squares AxS Assembly Order (Rows) Operators (columns) Error Total

SS 159.25 0.50 8.75 19.00 70.50 45.50 303.50

Row Total (39) (44) (35) (46) 164=y…1

Row Total (43) (42) (42) (41) 168=y…2

Totals y.1..=65 y.2..=68 y.3..=109 y.4..=90 DF 3 1 3 6 6 12 31

MS 53.08 0.50 2.92 3.17 11.75 3.79

F0 14.00* 0.77

Significant at 1%.

4.32. Consider the randomized block design with one missing value in Problem 4.17. Analyze this data by using the exact analysis of the missing value problem discussed in Section 4.1.4. Compare your results to the approximate analysis of these data given in Table 4.17.

To simplify the calculations, the data in Problems 4.17 and 4.7, the data was transformed by multiplying by 10 and substracting 95.

4-34

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY

μ : 15μˆ +4τˆ1 +3τˆ2

+4τˆ4

τ1 :

4 μˆ

+4τˆ1

τ2 :

3μˆ

τ3 :

4 μˆ

τ4 :

4 μˆ

β1 :

4 μˆ

+τˆ1

+τˆ2

+τˆ3

+τˆ4

β2 :

4 μˆ

+τˆ1

+τˆ2

+τˆ3

+τˆ4

β3 :

3μˆ

+τˆ1

+τˆ3

+τˆ4

β4 :

4 μˆ

+τˆ1

+τˆ3

+τˆ4

+4 βˆ1 + βˆ

+4 βˆ2 + βˆ

+ βˆ1 + βˆ

+ βˆ2 + βˆ

+ βˆ1 +4 βˆ

+ βˆ2

1

+3τˆ2 +4τˆ3

1

+4τˆ4

+τˆ2

∑ τˆ = ∑ βˆ

Applying the constraints

μˆ =

+4τˆ3

i

j

2

2

+3βˆ3 + βˆ 3

+4 βˆ4 + βˆ

= 17

+ βˆ4 + βˆ

=1

4

= −2

+ βˆ4

= 15

=3

4

+ βˆ3 + βˆ

3

= −4

1

+4 βˆ2

= −3 +3βˆ3

=6 +4 βˆ4

= 18

= 0 , we obtain:

41 94 ˆ −14 −24 −59 24 ˆ 121 −77 ˆ −68 ˆ , τˆ 1 = , τˆ 2 = , τˆ 3 = , τˆ 4 = , β = , β2 = , β3 = , β4 = 36 36 36 36 36 1 36 36 36 36 R(μ ,τ , β ) = μˆ y.. +

4

4

∑ τˆ y + ∑ βˆ y i i.

j .j

i =1

= 138.78

j =1

With 7 degrees of freedom.

∑∑ y

2 ij

= 145.00 , SS E =

∑∑ y

2 ij

− R(μ ,τ , β ) = 145.00 − 138.78 = 6.22

which is identical to SSE obtained in the approximate analysis. In general, the SSE in the exact and approximate analyses will be the same. To test Ho: τ i = 0 the reduced model is yij = μ + β j + ε ij . The normal equations used are:

μ : 15μˆ +4 βˆ1 +4 βˆ2

Applying the constraint

μˆ =

β1 :

4 μˆ

β2 :

4 μˆ

β3 :

3μˆ

β4 :

4 μˆ

∑ βˆ

j

+3βˆ3

+4 βˆ4

+4 βˆ1

= 17 = −4

+4 βˆ2

= −3 +3βˆ3

=6 +4 βˆ4

= 18

= 0 , we obtain:

19 ˆ 13 53 −35 ˆ −31 ˆ , β1 = , β2 = , β 3 = , βˆ 4 = . Now R(μ , β ) = μˆ y .. + 16 16 16 16 16

4

∑ βˆ

j

j =1

with 4 degrees of freedom. R(τ μ , β ) = R(μ ,τ , β ) − R(μ , β ) = 138.78 − 99.25 = 39.53 = SS Treatments

4-35

y . j = 99.25

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY

with 7-4=3 degrees of freedom. R (τ μ , β ) is used to test Ho: τ i = 0 . The sum of squares for blocks is found from the reduced model y ij = μ + τ i + ε ij . The normal equations used are: Model Restricted to β j = 0 :

μ : 15μˆ +4τˆ1 +3τˆ2 +4τˆ3 +4τˆ4 = 17 τ 1 : 4μˆ +4τˆ1 =3 τ 2 : 3μˆ +3τˆ2 =1 τ 3 : 4μˆ +4τˆ3 = −2 τ 4 : 4μˆ +4τˆ4 = 15 Applying the constraint

∑τˆ = 0 , we obtain: i

μˆ =

13 −4 −9 −19 32 , τˆ1 = , τˆ2 = , τˆ3 = , τˆ4 = 12 12 12 12 12

R(μ ,τ ) = μˆ y.. +

4

∑ τˆ y

i i.

= 59.83

i =1

with 4 degrees of freedom. R (β μ ,τ ) = R(μ ,τ , β ) − R(μ ,τ ) = 138.78 − 59.83 = 78.95 = SS Blocks

with 7-4=3 degrees of freedom. Source Tips Blocks Error Total

DF 3 3 8 14

SS(exact) 39.53 78.95 6.22 125.74

SS(approximate) 39.98 79.53 6.22 125.73

Note that for the exact analysis, SST ≠ SSTips + SS Blocks + SS E .

4.33. An engineer is studying the mileage performance characteristics of five types of gasoline additives. In the road test he wishes to use cars as blocks; however, because of a time constraint, he must use an incomplete block design. He runs the balanced design with the five blocks that follow. Analyze the data from this experiment (use α = 0.05) and draw conclusions.

Additive 1 2 3 4 5

1 14 12 13 11

2 17 14 11 12

4-36

Car 3 14 13 11 10

4 13 13 12 12

5 12 10 9 8

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY

There are several computer software packages that can analyze the incomplete block designs discussed in this chapter. The Minitab General Linear Model procedure is a widely available package with this capability. The output from this routine for Problem 4.33 follows. The adjusted sums of squares are the appropriate sums of squares to use for testing the difference between the means of the gasoline additives. The gasoline additives have a significant effect on the mileage. Minitab Output General Linear Model Factor Type Levels Values Additive fixed 5 1 2 3 4 5 Car random 5 1 2 3 4 5 Analysis of Variance for Mileage, using Adjusted SS for Tests Source Additive Car Error Total

DF 4 4 11 19

Seq SS 31.7000 35.2333 10.0167 76.9500

F 9.81 9.67

P 0.001 0.001

4.34. Construct a set of orthogonal contrasts for the data in Problem 4.33. Compute the sum of squares for each contrast.

One possible set of orthogonal contrasts is: H0 H0 H0 H0

: μ 4 + μ5 = μ1 + μ 2 : μ1 = μ 2 : μ 4 = μ5 : 4 μ3 = μ 4 + μ5 + μ1 + μ 2

(1) (2) (3) (4)

The sums of squares and F-tests are: Brand -> Qi

1 33/4

2 11/4

3 -3/4

4 -14/4

5 -27/4

(1) (2) (3) (4)

-1 1 0 -1

-1 -1 0 -1

0 0 0 4

1 0 -1 -1

1 0 1 -1

∑ ci Qi -85/4 22/4 -13/4 -15/4

Contrasts (1) and (2) are significant at the 1% and 5% levels, respectively.

4-37

SS

F0

30.10 4.03 1.41 0.19

33.06 4.426 1.55 0.21

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY 4.35. Seven different hardwood concentrations are being studied to determine their effect on the strength of the paper produced. However the pilot plant can only produce three runs each day. As days may differ, the analyst uses the balanced incomplete block design that follows. Analyze this experiment (use α = 0.05) and draw conclusions.

Hardwood Concentration (%) 2 4 6 8 10 12 14

1 114 126

2

Days 4

3

120 137

5 120

6

7 117

119 117 129

141

134 149 150

145

143 118

120

123 130

136

127

There are several computer software packages that can analyze the incomplete block designs discussed in this chapter. The Minitab General Linear Model procedure is a widely available package with this capability. The output from this routine for Problem 4.35 follows. The adjusted sums of squares are the appropriate sums of squares to use for testing the difference between the means of the hardwood concentrations. Minitab Output General Linear Model Factor Type Levels Values Concentr fixed 7 2 4 6 8 10 12 14 Days random 7 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 Analysis of Variance for Strength, using Adjusted SS for Tests Source Concentr Days Error Total

DF 6 6 8 20

Seq SS 2037.62 394.10 168.57 2600.29

F 10.42 3.12

P 0.002 0.070

4.36. Analyze the data in Example 4.5 using the general regression significance test.

μ : 12 μˆ +3τˆ1 +3τˆ2 +3τˆ3 +3τˆ4 +3βˆ1 +3βˆ2 +3βˆ3 +3βˆ4

= 870

τ1 :

3μˆ

= 218

τ2 :

3μˆ

τ3 :

3μˆ

τ4 :

3μˆ

β1 :

3μˆ

+τˆ1

β2 :

3μˆ

+τˆ1

β3 :

3μˆ

β4 :

3μˆ

Applying the constraints

+3τˆ1

+ βˆ1 +3τˆ2

2

+3τˆ3

+τˆ1

+τˆ3 +τˆ2

+τˆ3

+τˆ2

+τˆ3

+τˆ2

∑ τ\$i = ∑ β\$ j

+ βˆ2 + βˆ

+3τˆ4

+ βˆ1 + βˆ

+τˆ4

+3βˆ1

+ βˆ2

+ βˆ4 + βˆ

+ βˆ3 + βˆ

4

= 216

3

+ βˆ3

1

+ βˆ4

+τˆ4

= 224 +3βˆ3

= 207 +3βˆ4

= 0 , we obtain:

μ\$ = 870 / 12 , τ\$1 = −9 / 8 , τ\$ 2 = −7 / 8 , τ\$ 3 = −4 / 8 , τ\$ 4 = 20 / 8 ,

4-38

= 222 = 221

+3βˆ2 +τˆ4

= 214

= 218

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY β\$1 = 7 / 8 , βˆ2 = 24 / 8 , βˆ3 = −31/ 8 , β\$4 = 0 / 8 4

4

i =1

j =1

R ( μ ,τ , β ) = μˆ y.. + ∑τˆi yi . + ∑ βˆ j y. j = 63,152.75 with 7 degrees of freedom.

∑ ∑ y ij2 = 63,156.00 SS E = ∑ ∑ y ij2 − R ( μ , τ , β ) = 63156.00 − 63152.75 = 3.25 . To test Ho: τ i = 0 the reduced model is yij = μ + β j + εij . The normal equations used are:

Applying the constraint

μˆ =

μ : 12μˆ +3βˆ1 +3βˆ2 +3βˆ3 +3βˆ4

= 870

β1 :

3μˆ

= 221

β2 :

3μˆ

β3 :

3μˆ

β4 :

3μˆ

∑ βˆ

j

+3βˆ1 +3βˆ2

= 224 +3βˆ3

= 207 +3βˆ4

= 218

= 0 , we obtain:

870 ˆ 13 ˆ −21 ˆ 7 1 , β1 = , βˆ2 = , β3 = , β4 = 12 6 6 6 6

R(μ , β ) = μˆ y .. +

4

∑ βˆ

j

y . j = 63,130.00

j =1

with 4 degrees of freedom. R(τ μ , β ) = R(μ ,τ , β ) − R(μ , β ) = 63152.75 − 63130.00 = 22.75 = SS Treatments

with 7 – 4 = 3 degrees of freedom. R (τ μ , β ) is used to test Ho: τ i = 0 . The sum of squares for blocks is found from the reduced model y ij = μ + τ i + ε ij . The normal equations used are: Model Restricted to β j = 0 :

μ : 12μˆ +3τˆ1 +3τˆ2 τ 1 : 3μˆ +3τˆ1 τ 2 : 3μˆ +3τˆ2 τ 3 : 3μˆ τ 4 : 3μˆ

+3τˆ3

+3τˆ4

+3τˆ3 +3τˆ4

= 870 = 218 = 214 = 216 = 222

The sum of squares for blocks is found as in Example 4.5. We may use the method shown above to find an adjusted sum of squares for blocks from the reduced model, y ij = μ + τ i + ε ij .

4-39

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY

k

4.37. Prove that

a i =1

Qi2

(λa )

is the adjusted sum of squares for treatments in a BIBD.

We may use the general regression significance test to derive the computational formula for the adjusted treatment sum of squares. We will need the following:

τˆ i =

kQi , kQ = kyi . − (λa ) i

R(μ ,τ , β ) = μˆ y .. +

b

∑n y

ij . j

i =1

a

b

∑ τˆ y + ∑ βˆ i

i.

i =1

j

y. j

j =1

and the sum of squares we need is: a

b

b

i =1

j =1

j =1

R(τ μ ,β ) = μˆ y .. + ∑ τˆ i y i . + ∑ βˆ j y . j − ∑

y .2j k

The normal equation for β is, from equation (4.35),

β : kμˆ +

a

∑ n τˆ

ij i

+ kβˆ j = y. j

i =1

and from this we have: ky. j βˆ j = y.2j − ky. j μˆ − y. j

a

∑ n τˆ

ij i

i =1

therefore, a ⎡ ⎤ y n ij τˆ i ⎢ .j 2 2 ⎥ a b y. j ⎥ ⎢ y . j kμˆ y . j i =1 τˆ i y i . + R (τ μ ,β ) = μˆ y .. + − ⎢ k − k − k k ⎥⎥ i =1 j =1 ⎢ ⎢ ⎥ ⎣ ⎦

a 1 a ⎛ ⎞ a ⎛ kQ R (τ μ , β ) = ∑τˆi ⎜ yi . − ∑ nij y. j ⎟ = ∑ Qi ⎜ i k i =1 i =1 ⎝ ⎠ i =1 ⎝ λ a

4-40

a ⎛ Qi2 ⎞ ⎞ k = ⎜ ⎟ ≡ SSTreatments ( adjusted ) ∑ ⎟ ⎠ i =1 ⎝ λ a ⎠

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY 4.38. An experimenter wishes to compare four treatments in blocks of two runs. Find a BIBD for this experiment with six blocks.

Treatment 1 2 3 4

Block 1 X X

Block 2 X

Block 3 X

Block 4

Block 5

X X

X

X X

Block 6

X X

X

Note that the design is formed by taking all combinations of the 4 treatments 2 at a time. The parameters of the design are λ = 1, a = 4, b = 6, k = 3, and r = 2

4.39. An experimenter wishes to compare eight treatments in blocks of four runs. Find a BIBD with 14 blocks and λ = 3.

The design has parameters a = 8, b = 14, λ = 3, r = 2 and k = 4. It may be generated from a 23 factorial design confounded in two blocks of four observations each, with each main effect and interaction successively confounded (7 replications) forming the 14 blocks. The design is discussed by John (1971, pg. 222) and Cochran and Cox (1957, pg. 473). The design follows:

Blocks 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14

1=(I) X

2=a

3=b X

X X

5=c X

X

X X

X

X X

X X

X

X X

X X

X

X X

X

X

X

X

X

7=bc X

8=abc X X

X X

X

X

X

X X

X X

6=ac X X

X

X

X

4=ab

X X

X X

X X

X

X X

X X X

X

The interblock analysis for Problem 4.33 uses σˆ 2 = 0.91 and σˆ β2 = 2.63 . A summary of the interblock, intrablock and combined estimates is: Parameter

τ1 τ2 τ3 τ4 τ5

Intrablock 2.20 0.73 -0.20 -0.93 -1.80

4-41

Interblock -1.80 0.20 -5.80 9.20 -1.80

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY

The interblock analysis for problem 4.35 uses σˆ 2 = 21.07 and

⎡ MS Blocks ( adj ) − MS E ⎤⎦ ( b − 1) [ 65.68 − 21.07 ] ( 6 ) = = 19.12 . σ β2 = ⎣ a ( r − 1)

7 ( 2)

A summary of the interblock, intrablock, and combined estimates is give below Parameter

Intrablock -12.43 -8.57 2.57 10.71 13.71 -5.14 -0.86

τ1 τ2 τ3 τ4 τ5 τ6 τ7

Interblock -11.79 -4.29 -8.79 9.21 21.21 -22.29 10.71

Combined -12.38 -7.92 1.76 10.61 14.67 -6.36 -0.03

4.42. Verify that a BIBD with the parameters a = 8, r = 8, k = 4, and b = 16 does not exist.

These conditions imply that λ =

r ( k − 1) 8(3) 24 = = , which is not an integer, so a balanced design with a −1 7 7

these parameters cannot exist.

4.43. Show that the variance of the intra block estimators { τ\$ i } is

Note that τˆ i =

kQi 1 , and Qi = y i . − (λa ) k

(λa ) 2

.

⎛ nij y. j = (k − 1) yi . − ⎜ ⎜ j =1 ⎝ b

b

k ( (a − 1) )σ 2

nij y . j , and kQi = kyi . −

j =1

⎞ nij y. j − yi . ⎟ ⎟ j =1 ⎠ b

y i . contains r observations, and the quantity in the parenthesis is the sum of r(k-1) observations, not including treatment i. Therefore, V (kQi ) = k 2V (Qi ) = r (k − 1)2σ 2 + r (k − 1)σ 2

or V (Qi ) =

To find V (τˆ i ) , note that:

1 k2

[r (k − 1)σ

2

{(k − 1) + 1}] = r (k − 1)σ

2

k

⎛ k ⎞ ⎛ k ⎞ r (k − 1) 2 kr (k − 1) 2 V (τˆ i ) = ⎜ ⎟ V (Q )i = ⎜ ⎟ σ = σ a λ k ⎝ ⎠ ⎝ λa ⎠ (λa )2 2

2

However, since λ (a − 1) = r (k − 1) , we have:

4-42

Solutions from Montgomery, D. C. (2008) Design and Analysis of Experiments, Wiley, NY V (τˆ i ) =

k (a − 1)

λa 2

σ2

(

)

Furthermore, the {τˆ i } are not independent, this is required to show that V τˆ i − τˆ j =

2k 2 σ λa

4.44. Extended incomplete block designs. Occasionally the block size obeys the relationship a < k < 2a. An extended incomplete block design consists of a single replicate or each treatment in each block along with an incomplete block design with k* = k-a. In the balanced case, the incomplete block design will have parameters k* = k-a, r* = r-b, and λ*. Write out the statistical analysis. (Hint: In the extended incomplete block design, we have λ = 2r-b+λ*.)

As an example of an extended incomplete block design, suppose we have a=5 treatments, b=5 blocks and k=9. A design could be found by running all five treatments in each block, plus a block from the balanced incomplete block design with k* = k-a=9-5=4 and λ*=3. The design is: Block 1 2 3 4 5

Complete Treatment 1,2,3,4,5 1,2,3,4,5 1,2,3,4,5 1,2,3,4,5 1,2,3,4,5

Incomplete Treatment 2,3,4,5 1,2,4,5 1,3,4,5 1,2,3,4 1,2,3,5

Note that r=9, since the augmenting incomplete block design has r*=4, and r= r* + b = 4+5=9, and λ = 2rb+λ*=18-5+3=16. Since some treatments are repeated in each block it is possible to compute an error sum of squares between repeat observations. The difference between this and the residual sum of squares is due to interaction. The analysis of variance table is shown below: Source Treatments (adjusted) Blocks Interaction Error Total

SS k

Qi2

∑ aλ y .2j

y ..2 k N Subtraction [SS between repeat observations] y2 y ij2 − .. N

∑∑

4-43

DF a-1 b-1

(a-1)(b-1) b(k-a) N-1

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Three different washing solutions are being compared to study their ... Plot the mean tensile strengths observed for each chemical type in Problem 4.3 and ...... np y p y .... h... n-1. Treatment x Squares. Squares. Treatments .... h.j.. SS. SS np y p.

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