Question about Office Equipment & Supplies

The variable that varies independently of any other. The variable that you will be setting in order to measure what happens to some other variable quantity.

Posted on Dec 05, 2014

Hi,

a 6ya expert can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.

best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repairmen in the US.

the service is completely free and covers almost anything you can think of (from cars to computers, handyman, and even drones).

click here to download the app (for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need.

goodluck!

Posted on Jan 02, 2017

Hi,

The responding variable is another name for the dependent variable.

On a graph, the x variable is the independent variable and the y variable is the dependent/responding variable.

I remember the difference between the two in that the dependent variable depends on the independent variable. For example, for teenagers, in height versus age, the age would be the independent variable and the dependent variable would be the height. We would expect as teenagers get older, they are taller.

Let me know if you have any questions.

Good luck.

Paul

The responding variable is another name for the dependent variable.

On a graph, the x variable is the independent variable and the y variable is the dependent/responding variable.

I remember the difference between the two in that the dependent variable depends on the independent variable. For example, for teenagers, in height versus age, the age would be the independent variable and the dependent variable would be the height. We would expect as teenagers get older, they are taller.

Let me know if you have any questions.

Good luck.

Paul

Sep 02, 2015 | Miscellaneous

A dependent variable is what you are testing for. For example how many people see x in a picture. Where is x is defined as something that is not really present.

The independent variables would be things that can affect the outcome. Light, distance, angle etc

The independent variables would be things that can affect the outcome. Light, distance, angle etc

Mar 02, 2015 | Frank Schaffer SCIENCE FAIR PROJECTS GR...

An independent variable is the variable you have control over, what you can choose and manipulate. It is usually what you think will affect the dependent variable. In some cases, you may not be able to manipulate the independent variable. It may be something that is already there and is fixed, something you would like to evaluate with respect to how it affects something else, the dependent variable like color, kind, time.

Example: You are interested in how stress affects heart rate in humans. Your independent variable would be the stress and the dependent variable would be the heart rate. You can directly manipulate stress levels in your human subjects and measure how those stress levels change heart rate.

Hope this helps you.

Regards,

Dennis

Example: You are interested in how stress affects heart rate in humans. Your independent variable would be the stress and the dependent variable would be the heart rate. You can directly manipulate stress levels in your human subjects and measure how those stress levels change heart rate.

Hope this helps you.

Regards,

Dennis

Oct 19, 2014 | Cars & Trucks

An independent variable is the variable you have control over, to help guide your test.

Aug 12, 2014 | Life Science Medical

When conducting an experiment, a researcher usually has a **dependent** and** independent variable**. The independent variable is the variable that can be changed or manipulated (think of it as a cause). The dependent variable is the variable that *depends* on the independent variable (think effect).

For example, if you wanted to test whether practice improves an athlete's performance (lets say number of touchdowns):

For example, if you wanted to test whether practice improves an athlete's performance (lets say number of touchdowns):

**Practicing**(or not) is what you can manipulate. It is the**independent variable**.**Number of touchdowns**is the**dependent variable**. The results depend on whether or not the athlete practiced.

Sep 07, 2013 | Finance

1 decide what project you want to do.2 collect resources that pertain to that subject. 3 determine what variables you are going to use. 4 make list of the different outcomes from the different uses of the variable. 5 write your findings in a report that explains how you came to each conclusion

Sep 12, 2012 | Edu-Science Edu Science Microscope Set

hi.

for a full definition, try wikipedia.

an independent variable can be freely changed.

a dependent variable will BE changed as the independent variable is changed

basically there are 2 main examples. mathematical, and experimental.

with experiments,(science, chemistry etc.) one example would be changing the amount of fertilizer fed to a plant to see how it affects growth. there are 2 variables here. amount of fertilizer used and growth of the plant.

the amount of the fertilizer can be freely changed. (independent variable)

the amount of growth DEPENDS on the amount of fertilizer (dependent variable)

with maths, you can use something like 2x+5=y.

x can freely changed. it is the independent variable. y will change depending on the value of x.

hope this helps

for a full definition, try wikipedia.

an independent variable can be freely changed.

a dependent variable will BE changed as the independent variable is changed

basically there are 2 main examples. mathematical, and experimental.

with experiments,(science, chemistry etc.) one example would be changing the amount of fertilizer fed to a plant to see how it affects growth. there are 2 variables here. amount of fertilizer used and growth of the plant.

the amount of the fertilizer can be freely changed. (independent variable)

the amount of growth DEPENDS on the amount of fertilizer (dependent variable)

with maths, you can use something like 2x+5=y.

x can freely changed. it is the independent variable. y will change depending on the value of x.

hope this helps

Jul 04, 2011 | Cycling

Hi.

I see tests like evry now and again on here, and This one is one of the easier questions to answer.

In this problem, you are looking for the variable.

In that all 3 plants are the same size at the beginning, and that all 3 get watered the exact same amount at the same time, then the only variable is light.

You must determine is a direct, shaded on non-existent light source produces better growth of the zinnias.

The light source is the independent variable.

I hope this answer helps you out on your test!

I see tests like evry now and again on here, and This one is one of the easier questions to answer.

In this problem, you are looking for the variable.

In that all 3 plants are the same size at the beginning, and that all 3 get watered the exact same amount at the same time, then the only variable is light.

You must determine is a direct, shaded on non-existent light source produces better growth of the zinnias.

The light source is the independent variable.

I hope this answer helps you out on your test!

Feb 09, 2011 | MPS Multimedia SelectSoft Publishing...

82 people viewed this question

Usually answered in minutes!

×