One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
treated as singular The practice or science of collecting and analyzing numerical data in large quantities, especially for the purpose of inferring proportions in a whole from those in a representative sample.
facts, figures, details, particulars, specifics, featuresView synonyms
- ‘After only a year at Sussex, Kingman was promoted to a chair of mathematics and statistics in 1966.’
- ‘The briefing was about the issue of how immigration statistics are collected.’
- ‘He, as Poisson and Condorcet did, applied probability to legal statistics.’
- ‘Fréchet also made important contributions to statistics, probability and calculus.’
- ‘Pillai's research was in statistics, in particular in multivariate statistical analysis.’
- ‘Wald was working on statistics and probability and he persuaded Lukacs to take an interest in this topic too.’
- ‘Brignell's book is a handy demolition of the science and statistics behind this epidemic of epidemiology.’
- ‘Each year the Home Office collects and publishes statistics on the numbers and species of animals used.’
- ‘After the Second World War, van Dantzig changed topics and worked on probability and statistics.’
- ‘Data can be stored and interpreted using wavelets, probability and statistics.’
- ‘Network providers collect statistics and send alarms when there is a drop in service.’
- ‘He applied mathematical statistics to economics, using nonparametric methods.’
- ‘Eurostat is the organisation responsible for collecting and selling statistics and data about the EU.’
- ‘His main research topics were number theory, probability theory and mathematical statistics.’
- ‘This paper is perhaps the first application of probability to social statistics.’
- ‘No centralized statistics are collected on the use of these powers.’
- ‘Wyllie left Newcastle University in 1980 with a degree in computing science and statistics.’
- ‘Aitken's mathematical work was in statistics, numerical analysis, and algebra.’
- ‘Bortkiewicz was critical of the approach of Karl Pearson to statistics.’
- ‘It is difficult to know how much, because the Government simply does not collect statistics on it.’
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