Main content

## AP®︎/College Statistics

# Cumulative relative frequency graph problem

AP.STATS:

UNC‑1 (EU)

, UNC‑1.G (LO)

, UNC‑1.G.4 (EK)

, UNC‑1.I (LO)

, UNC‑1.I.5 (EK)

Nutritionists measured the sugar content (in grams) for 32 drinks at a popular coffee shop. A cumulative relative frequency graph for these data is shown below.

## Want to join the conversation?

- Why does it have the same questions as the video?(51 votes)
- probably so we can work along with the video, or maybe so we can go back to the video if we have a question on how to solve the problem.(15 votes)

- definition of relative frequency(3 votes)
- relative frequency as this :

we have 10 glass of drinks , half of them has sugar and the other half doesnt have sugar. Now "what is the percentage of the drinks that don't have sugar? (5 drinks don't have sugar)/ (10 total of drinks) = .5

.5 is the relative frequency :)

relative means (relative to all drinks) frequency means (how many drinks have or havn't sugar)

in other words "relative to all drinks we have , what is the frequency (number of drinks) of sugar free drinks"(34 votes)

- where has cumulative frequency been discussed?(13 votes)
- there are dedicated sections in KA for this topic(4 votes)

- why is the government taking my money?(8 votes)
- Is This the same thing is Cumulative Frequency Curve?(5 votes)
- my midterm is tmr please help im about to cry(4 votes)
- why is the questions the same in the video?(3 votes)
- How can i know calculate a percentile in a histogram easily,like how to know the interval in question(3 votes)
- How do you use the information on the graph to make a frequency table ?(2 votes)
- Why are they the same questions(1 vote)