Here is when I used an informal type of correlation. In this case, "Does correlation imply causation?" Why or why not?
A time when I used an informal type of correlation was to assume that there was a positive correlation between the number of hours studying and the grade that I receive in a course. Based on my experience, the more time I put into studying, the higher my grade. As a result, I studied a large amount of time for a course that I found particularly difficult, but received a low grade. I realize that other variables such as my interest in the subject matter, my pre-existing skills, and the objective difficulty of the subject matter were also variables affecting the outcome. The mere existence of a relationship between studying and grades did not mean that there is a clear cause and effect relationship between the variables.
In this case, "Does correlation imply causation?" Why or why not?
No, correlation does NOT imply causation.
In statistics, corrleation and causation are two different concepts. Correlation means that there is a relationship between two variables. We can use one variable to predict the other. Such relationship ...
The solution discusses in depth on the topic of relationship between correlation and causation.