Yang, "Strong law of large numbers
for Markov chains indexed by an infinite tree with uniformly bounded degree," Science in China A, vol.
Sung, "On the strong law of large numbers
for pairwise i.i.d.
Media visuals seem to be a potential intersection of vividness, as defined by Nisbett and Ross (1980), and the Law of Large Numbers
, as defined by Baesler and Burgoon (1994).
They don't happen often enough for the law of large numbers
The Law of Large Numbers
states that the larger the number of units in a mix, the less predictable the outcome of an event will be.
It is this Law of Large Numbers
that generates the classical world of appearance, as zillions are invariably involved.
For the first question, 81 of the 108 participants (75%) correctly answered that all choices were equally likely while only 15 participants (13.9%) correctly answered that three tails in five flips is more likely than 3000 tails in 5000 flips for question three (Q3) concerning the law of large numbers
In other words, this particular study did not allow students to use or experience the "law of large numbers
," the idea that as the number of experiments increases the expected values estimated from the game approaches the true or theoretical values.
Roosevelt's government understood security in abstract actuarial terms involving probability and the law of large numbers
; it called the program meant to compensate for economic and other ineluctable disruptions (accident, illness, death) Social Security.
The law of large numbers
makes it a certainty that a very small handful of the college's 800 plus employees will be involved in local politics of all shades of opinions.
There is also the law of large numbers
to think about.
The "law of large numbers
," a basic statistical rule, tells us that as sample size increases (that is, the number of comparables that are combined to derive a final value estimate), then random error will be averaged away.