Justin

Justin Holman is CEO of TerraSeer, where he leads efforts to develop cutting edge sales forecasting and inventory optimization technology for the Automotive Aftermarket. Prior to joining TerraSeer, Justin managed corporate consulting for the Strategy & Analytics division at MapInfo Corporation, leading major projects for retail clients including The Home Depot, Darden Restaurants, Bridgestone-Firestone, Sainsbury’s and New York & Company. Before that, Justin served as Vice President of Software Development at LogicTools, now part of IBM's supply chain application software group. Justin holds a B.A. from Claremont McKenna College, a Ph.D. from the University of Oregon and an Executive Management certificate from Northwestern University's Kellogg School of Management.

7 Comments

  • Carrie Holm 1 year ago

    Dr. Holman,

    I am a bit confused regarding the exam. I know it is supposed to be 10 hypothesis tests. But I am unclear of which formulas I need for what. Am I doing one-tail or two-tail tests or am I doing the ones like we did in class on Wednesday? I am really lost.

    • Justin 1 year ago

      Hi Carrie,
      We can review tomorrow in class. Don’t worry. I will be sure all your questions are answered.
      Best,
      JH

  • Adam Lange 1 year ago

    Dr. Holman,
    What are we supposed to do with the POTUS, Senate, and CD3 columns and does the top row represent averages and the bottom row represent the standard deviation?

    • Justin 1 year ago

      Hi Adam,
      The POTUS, Senate and CD3 columns have estimated vote count based on a sampling distribution. Yes, the top row contains average estimate and the bottom row is the standard deviation. Your task is to conduct a hypothesis test to see if estimate is significantly different than the actual vote count. Hope this helps.
      Best,
      JH

  • Cheyanne 1 year ago

    I’m confused on what equation we’re supposed to use to figure this out.

    • Justin 1 year ago

      I’m confused about why you didn’t start on the take home assignment until the night before it’s due.

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