Introduction The project seeks to study how much time Millennials spend on the internet especially on social media. The research is in the United States of America (US). Non-millennials believe the millennials have deviated from the natural order of the way of life. Therefore the non-millennials believe that the millennials way of life could lead to uncertainty to the natural law of life as they know it. Millennials have come under sharp criticism on many fronts ranging from the way to prefer online socializing online shopping and their tendencies to do most of their stuff online. The non-millennials claim that the millennials cannot socialize on a face-to-face front as the millennials prefer online socializing which eventually could make the millennials miss cues about the behavior or character of a person if it were a face-to-face meeting. The non-millennials also claim that the millennials have trouble expressing themselves which this Data is that errors in the data are in this analysis as well. Further selection for the millennials greatly reduced the sample size that might influence the accuracy of the model and the estimated statistics. The surprising finding s that there is no difference in the average time spent online socializing on the internet between the genders of the millennials in the study. The results might be different in case the sample size increases. If the researcher intends to redo the study he/she needs to ensure that the research question on how much time the millennials spend socializing online appears in the questionnaire to enable analysis of actual responses Reference BIBLIOGRAPHY \l 1033 Frankfort-Nachmias C. & Leon-Guerrero A. (2018). Social Statistics for a Diverse Society. Thousand Oaks Carlifornia: Sage Publications. Wagner W. E. (2016). Using IBM Statistics for Research Methods and Social Science Statistics. Thousand Oaks Carlifonia: Sage Publications. [...]
This is a statistics project. Please see attached document for instructions.