Maybe I should rewrite the question in a different way!

What would be the CDF of the above numbers?

Hi lina2401,

It depends on what you mean by "the CDF." A CDF, as has been pointed out, is a function. You supply the value of x (a single observation from a distribution X), and the CDF gives you p(X<=x), i.e., the proportion of scores that are less than or equal to x, i.e., the probability of a single random observation from X being less than or equal to x. In that sense, "find the CDF" could simply mean "calculate p(X<=x) for each x".

If, on the other hand, by "find the CDF" you mean you want to identify what distribution these values come from, that's a much more complicated issue. For that, you'd need to consider the nature of the data, consider running some goodness-of-fit tests for different distributions, examine quantile reference plots, etc.