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MULTIPLE CHOICE:

a. Estimate a qualitative characteristic of interest.

b. Determine various rates of occurrence for specified

attributes.

c. Discover at least one instance of a critical error.

d. Predict a monetary population value within a range of

precision.

ANSWER: D

serves as an estimate of the population variability is the

a. Basic precision.

b. Range.

c. Standard deviation.

d. Interval.

ANSWER: C

inventory of replacement parts. Which of the following

audit objectives would be most appropriate if the sampling

method used is probability proportional to size (PPS)?

a. The auditor plans to estimate the total dollar value

of the inventory when a recorded book value does not

exist.

b. The auditor plans to make a statement concerning the

total dollar amount of error in the population from

the recorded book value.

c. The auditor wishes to accept or reject the hypothesis

that the proportion of defective parts in the

population is less than 5%.

d. The auditor wishes to estimate the proportion of

defective parts in the population.

ANSWER: B

which the true answer most likely falls. Reliability, also

referred to as the confidence level, is the likelihood that

the sample range contains the true value. Of the following

statements concerning precision and reliability, which one

is not true?

160

Chapter 10 Statistical Sampling for Substantive Testing 161

materiality and risk.

b. The narrower the range of precision, the smaller the

sample size.

c. An increase in control risk, other parameters

remaining unchanged, causes a narrowing of the

precision range.

d. Overall audit risk is the complement of reliability.

ANSWER: B

information has been obtained:

Reported book value $600,000

Point estimate (estimated total value) 591,000

Allowance for sampling risk (precision) +- 22,000

Tolerable error +- 45,000

The appropriate conclusion would be that the reported book

value is

a. Acceptable only if the risk of incorrect rejection is

at least twice the risk of incorrect acceptance.

b. Acceptable.

c. Not acceptable.

d. Acceptable only if the risk of incorrect acceptance is

at least twice the risk of incorrect rejection.

ANSWER: B

a. The auditor may use a less than optimal statistical

method for the circumstances, e.g. difference

estimation instead of ratio estimation.

b. The auditor may fail to recognize an error that is

included in the sample.

c. Even though a sample is properly chosen, it may not be

representative of the population.

d. The confidence level and/or precision established by

the auditor are not appropriate.

ANSWER: C

sampling is to

a. Obtain a smaller sample than would be required by

non-statistical sampling techniques.

b. Obtain a sample more representative of the population

than would be obtained by non-statistical sampling

162 Chapter 10 Statistical Sampling for Substantive Testing

techniques.

c. Allow the auditor to quantify, and therefore control,

the risk of making an incorrect decision based on

sample evidence.

d. Meet requirements of Statements on Auditing

Standards.

ANSWER: C

standard deviation, is the

a. Extent to which the individual values of the items in

the population are spread about the mean.

b. Degree of asymmetry of a distribution.

c. Tendency of the means of large samples (at least 30

items) to be normally distributed.

d. Measure of the closeness of a sample estimate to a

corresponding population characteristic.

ANSWER: A

evaluate the efficiency of the accounts payable system,

particularly whether it would be economically feasible to

reduce the number of discounts lost through slow

payment. The audit staff decides that it needs to

determine the amount currently being lost and can

do so by taking a sample from payments made in the last six

months, examining each, and recording the amount, if any,

of the discount lost. This information can be used to

project the total amount of discounts lost for the period.

This proposed plan is an example of

a. Attribute sampling.

b. Acceptance sampling.

c. Variables sampling.

d. Discovery sampling.

ANSWER: C

balances, an auditor decides to specify a precision

interval of $100,000 instead of the $200,000 precision interval

that was called for in the sampling plan contained in the

audit program. Which of the following would be a

result of the auditor's decision to narrow the precision

interval?

Chapter 10 Statistical Sampling for Substantive Testing 163

b. A decrease in the required sample size.

c. An increase in the population standard deviation.

d. A decrease in the population standard deviation.

ANSWER: A

for a particular substantive test of details, the auditor

should consider all of the following except

a. Tolerable error.

b. Expected error.

c. Allowable risk of incorrect acceptance.

d. Characteristics of the population.

ANSWER: D

a. Increases with the use of higher confidence levels.

b. Decreases with the use of higher confidence levels.

c. Remains unchanged with changes in confidence levels.

d. Increases with the use of lower confidence levels.

ANSWER: A

known in order to estimate the appropriate sample size

required to meet the auditor's needs in a given situation?

a. The total amount of the population.

b. The desired standard deviation.

c. The desired confidence level.

d. The estimated rate of error in the population.

ANSWER: C

will result when the confidence level is changed from 90%

to 95%?

a. Standard error of the mean will not be affected.

b. Non-sampling error will decrease.

c. Sample size will increase.

d. Point estimate of the arithmetic mean will increase.

ANSWER: C

weighing a sample of inventory items. From past

164 Chapter 10 Statistical Sampling for Substantive Testing

subject to unusually large amounts of shrinkage. In using

statistical sampling, the auditor's best course of action

is to

a. Eliminate any of the items known to be subject to

unusually large amounts of shrinkage.

b. Increase the sample size to lessen the effect of the

items subject to unusually large amounts of shrinkage.

c. Stratify the inventory population so that items

subject to unusually large amounts of shrinkage are

reviewed separately.

d. Continue to draw new samples until a sample is drawn

which includes none of the items known to be subject

to large amounts of shrinkage.

ANSWER: C

auditor hypothesizes that no material error exists. The

risk that sample results will support the hypothesis when a

material error actually does exist is the risk of

a. Incorrect rejection.

b. Alpha error.

c. Incorrect acceptance.

d. Type I error.

ANSWER: C

sampling risk?

a. A randomly chosen sample may not be representative of

the population as a whole on the characteristic of

interest.

b. An auditor may select audit procedures that are not

appropriate to achieve the specific objective.

c. An auditor may fail to recognize errors in the

documents examined for the chosen sample.

d. The documents related to the chosen sample may not be

available for inspection.

ANSWER: A

compute the achieved precision:

Chapter 10 Statistical Sampling for Substantive Testing 165

Sample size = 144

Sample standard deviation = $24.00

Confidence level = 90% (Z = 1.65)

Mean = $84.00

a. $5,702

b. $33,000

c. $20,000

d. $16,500

ANSWER: B

estimate a numerical measurement of a population, such as a

dollar value?

a. Discovery sampling.

b. Numerical sampling.

c. Sampling for variables.

d. Sampling for attributes.

ANSWER: C

sampling to estimate the correct total value of a group of

inventory items. Based on the sample, the auditor

estimates with precision of +-4% and confidence of 90% that

the correct total is $800,000. This means that:

a. There is a 4% chance that the actual correct total is

less than $720,000 or more than $880,000.

b. There is a 10% chance that the actual correct total is

less than $768,000 or more than $832,000.

c. The probability that the inventory is not

significantly overstated is between 6% and 14%.

d. The inventory is not likely to be overstated by more

than 4.4% ($35,200) nor understated by more than

3.6%($28,800).

ANSWER: B

auditor's use of statistical sampling?

a. An auditor needs to estimate the dollar amount of the

standard deviation of the population to use classical

variables sampling.

b. An assumption of PPS sampling is that the underlying

accounting population is normally distributed.

c. A classical variables sample needs to be designed with

166 Chapter 10 Statistical Sampling for Substantive Testing

in the sample.

d. The selection of zero balances usually does not

require special sample design considerations when using

PPS sampling.

ANSWER: A

risk is true?

a. As alpha risk increases, beta risk decreases.

b. As inherent risk and/or control risk increase, beta

risk should also increase.

c. As inherent risk and/or control risk increase, beta

risk should decrease.

d. As a "rule of thumb," the auditor generally sets beta

risk equal to or less than 10%, inasmuch as it is the

basis for the audit opinion.

ANSWER: C

permit the auditor to

a. Quantify and control sampling risk.

b. Eliminate non-sampling errors of every type.

c. Obtain smaller sample sizes in all cases.

d. Use less complex formulas than those required to

evaluate non-statistical samples.

ANSWER: A

efficient if

a. Computerized account balances are being audited.

b. Statistical inferences are to be made.

c. The audit objective is oriented to understatements.

d. The account contains a large number of transactions.

ANSWER: C

substantive test of details of an account balance. All

other factors being equal, which of the following would

lead to a larger sample size?

a. Lowering of assessed level of control risk.

b. Lowering of assessed inherent risk through use of

analytical review procedures.

Chapter 10 Statistical Sampling for Substantive Testing 167

d. Smaller measure of tolerable error.

ANSWER: D

parameters affect sample size positively while changes in

others have a negative effect. In this regard, which of

the following statements is true?

a. An increase in beta risk reduces sample size.

b. Population size affects sample size inversely, i.e.,

as population size increases, sample size decreases.

c. An increase in alpha risk increases sample size.

d. As materiality (M) increases, sample size increases.

ANSWER: A

groups based on the sample variation being less than that

for the entire population is called a

a. Systematic sample.

b. Judgment sample.

c. Simple random sample.

d. Stratified sample.

ANSWER: D

with

a. A decrease in sample size.

b. The use of stratification.

c. An increase in desired precision.

d. An increase in confidence level.

ANSWER: B

overstatements of accounts receivable balances and expects

few, if any, errors. In an effort to concentrate on the

large dollar values, the auditor would logically employ

a. Ratio estimation.

b. Probability proportional to size sampling

c. Discovery sampling.

d. Mean per unit sampling.

ANSWER: B

168 Chapter 10 Statistical Sampling for Substantive Testing

sample of 30 receiving reports completed in the last 12

months. The receiving reports were filed along with their

corresponding requisitions and purchase orders by the date

on which the goods were moved from the receiving department

to their storage area in the warehouse. Sampling from a

five-place random digit table, the first two digits were

used to determine the month (from 1 to 12) and the next two

digits to determine the day of the month (from 1 to 31).

The auditor discarded random numbers for which

corresponding dates did not exist or on which the warehouse was

closed. For each selected date the auditor then took as

the sample item the second report in the file for that day.

Can the auditor rely on the statistical inference of this

test?

a. Yes, because the plan eliminated any possible

deliberate or unconscious bias in the auditor's

selection of the sample items.

b. Yes, because a random number table was used to make

the selection.

c. No, because the auditor sampled without replacement.

d. No, because all items do not have an equal chance of

being selected.

ANSWER: D

positive confirmation requests to 100 randomly selected

customers. A customer returns the confirmation indicating

that the balance is correct when, in fact, the balance is

overstated. This is an example of

a. Tainting.

b. Sampling error.

c. Standard error.

d. Non-sampling error.

ANSWER: D

the book value of a large accounts receivable file. The

auditor has a complete listing of the file in account number

order. The listing is several pages long and includes the

account balance of each customer. Several customers have

very large account balances while most balances are small.

Which of the following would be the most appropriate

means of classifying members of this population into

strata?

Chapter 10 Statistical Sampling for Substantive Testing 169

a. Account balance.

b. Account number.

c. Alphabetically by name.

d. Numerically by pages of the listing.

ANSWER: A

believe that the principal advantage of statistical

sampling flows from its unique ability to

a. Define the precision required to provide adequate

satisfaction.

b. Provide a mathematical measurement of risk.

c. Establish conclusive audit evidence with decreased

audit effort.

d. Promote a more legally defensible procedural approach.

ANSWER: B

sampling interval of $10,000, an auditor discovered that a

selected account receivable with a recorded amount of

$5,000 had an audit amount of $2,000. The projected error

of this sample was

a. $3,000

b. $4,000

c. $6,000

d. $8,000

ANSWER: C

a population of 1,000 items. The sample statistics

generate an arithmetic mean of $60, a standard deviation

of $6, and a standard error of the mean of $.60. If

the sample was adequate for the auditor's purposes and

the auditor's desired precision was plus or minus $1,000,

the minimum acceptable dollar value of the population would

be

a. $61,000.

b. $60,000.

c. $59,000.

d. $58,800.

ANSWER: C

170 Chapter 10 Statistical Sampling for Substantive Testing

specified a precision of five percent instead of the four

percent contained in the preliminary audit program. What

would be the impact of the change in precision?

a. A decrease in population standard deviation.

b. An increase in population standard deviation.

c. A decrease in required sample size.

d. An increase in required sample size.

ANSWER: C

valued at $19,625,000. The inventory data are not

available in computer readable form, but are contained in

217 pages of printout with 60 lines per page. Each page has a

page total. Based on the last audit, the auditor

expects there to be a few errors of overstatement. The most

efficient

sampling technique to test the reasonableness of the

stated value is

a. Stratified mean-per-unit estimation.

b. Probability proportional to size sampling (PPS)

c. Difference estimation.

d. Ratio estimation.

ANSWER: B

value of an auto dealer's 3,000 line-item inventory because

statistical sampling is:

a. Reliable and objective.

b. Thorough and complete.

c. Thorough and accurate.

d. Complete and precise.

ANSWER: A

value of $550,000, with a tolerable error of specified

precision limits of plus or minus $50,000, the auditor

has calculated a point estimate of the population value to

be $490,000. At the 95% reliability level, sample results

indicate an achieved precision of plus or minus

$50,000. Based on these data, the auditor would

a. Conclude that the book value is acceptable at the 95%

reliability level.

b. Reject the book value and extend control testing.

Chapter 10 Statistical Sampling for Substantive Testing 171

of reliability higher than 95%.

d. Extend substantive testing.

ANSWER: D

on the required sample size of mean-per-unit estimation and

probability proportional to size sampling? Assume no

change in any of the other characteristics of the

population and no change in desired precision and

confidence.

Mean-per-unit Estimation PPS

b. No change in sample size Decrease in sample size

c. Increase in sample size No change in sample size

d. No change in sample size Increase in sample size

ANSWER: C

estimate dollar amounts is inappropriate when

a. The total book value is known and corresponds to the

sum of all the individual book values.

b. A book value for each sample item is unknown.

c. There are some observed differences between audited

values and book values.

d. The audited values are nearly proportional to the book

value.

ANSWER: B

a. Applying audit procedures which are inappropriate for

the audit objectives.

b. Failing to recognize errors or deviations in the

documents examined.

c. Arriving at incorrect statistical conclusions due to

computational errors.

d. Choosing a sample which has proportionately more

errors than the population.

ANSWER: D

172 Chapter 10 Statistical Sampling for Substantive Testing

account balance of its depositors based on a sample. This

substantive test is an example of

a. Attribute sampling.

b. Discovery sampling.

c. Acceptance sampling.

d. Variables sampling.

ANSWER: D

COMPLETION:

often results in smaller sample sizes

and is therefore more cost-effective under those

circumstances.

fraud that are not prevented or detected by the client's

system of internal control, will not be discovered by the

auditor, is referred to as by

statisticians.

as risk.

ANSWER: ALPHA

individual values about the population mean. The more

narrowly dispersed the values in the population, the

(larger or smaller) the standard deviation.

ANSWER: SMALLER

auditor rejects a book value as being materially overstated

when upper error limit is (greater or less)

than the tolerable error.

Chapter 10 Statistical Sampling for Substantive Testing 173

ANSWER: GREATER

49. For PPS sampling purposes, the allowance for sampling risk

is the sum of basic precision plus the .

only when errors are found in logical units that are

(larger or smaller) than the _______________

.

probability proportional to size sampling has the advantage

of automatically the population such that

logical units equal to or greater than the _____________

_________ have a 100% chance of being included in the

sample.

applicability to situations in which the auditor suspects a

few material errors of .

ANSWER: OVERSTATEMENT

purposes, achieved precision (A') must be equal to or

______ (greater or less) than desired

precision (A). Otherwise, the actual beta risk is higher

than specified in the sampling plan, and further sampling

would be necessary to reduce the risk to an acceptable

level.

ANSWER: LESS

MATCHING:

A. Projected error

B. Achieved precision

C. Basic precision

D. Desired precision

174 Chapter 10 Statistical Sampling for Substantive Testing

F. Range of acceptability

H. Sampling risk

I. Standard deviation

J. Upper error limit

K. Reliability

L. Sampling interval

M. Precision

N. Logical sampling unit

population are incorrect.

____3. The range within which the true answer most likely falls.

____4. The likelihood that the sample range contains the true

value.

sampling applications when the preliminary sample size

equals or exceeds 5% of the population size.

____6. The calculated range within which the true answer most

likely falls.

the

auditor.

SOLUTION:

1. H

2. I

3. M

4. K

5. E

6. B

7. F

8. N

Chapter 10 Statistical Sampling for Substantive Testing 175

9. L

10. A

PROBLEM/ESSAY:

accounts receivable for confirmation purposes. The population

consists of 4,000 accounts with a book value of $6,000,000. The

preliminary estimate of standard deviation (computer calculated

from book value) is $25. The auditor considers $40,000 to be a

material misstatement of accounts receivable. The auditor has

assessed inherent risk at 60% and control risk at 70%, and has

set alpha risk and overall audit risk at 10%.

sample size:

ALPHA/2

OR BETA Z VALUE

1.00% 2.33

2.00 2.06

2.50 1.96

5.00 1.65

10.00 1.29

20.0 .85

24.0 .71

mean of $1,200 and a standard deviation of the sample

items equal to $22. What is the estimated population

value?

c. What is the achieved precision?

d. What is the minimum audit adjustment based on these

findings?

SOLUTION:

a. 35

b. $4,800,000

c. $24,539

d. Downward adjustment of $1,184,4539

176 Chapter 10 Statistical Sampling for Substantive Testing

inventory is materially overstated and wishes to apply

probability proportional to size sampling to estimate the extent

of overstatement. The inventory consists of 10,000 line items

on computer printouts with a total book value of $14,000,000.

The auditor has set the risk of incorrect acceptance at 5%, the

tolerable error at $180,000, and the anticipated error at

$70,000.

at a 5% risk of incorrect acceptance, calculate sample

size:

OVERSTATEMENT

ERRORS RELIABILITY FACTOR EXPANSION FACTOR

0 3.00 1.60

1 4.75

2 6.30

3 7.76

c. In auditing the sample, the auditor discovered the

following errors:

A $20,000 0

E $800,000 $400,000

S $220,000 0

d. Determine the allowance for sampling risk and the

upper

error limit.

SOLUTION:

a. 618

b. $22,653

c. $642,653

d. Allowance for sampling risk = $84,949 ($67,959 + $16,990)

Upper error limit = $727,602 ($642,653 + $84,949)

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