from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A statistic.
- adv. With no delay; at once.
- adj. Immediate: "Next I want a stat EKG and a chest film” ( David Shobin).
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. Immediately, now – usually used in medical situations, to connote extreme urgency.
- n. Short for statistic.
- n. Short for statistics.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. An abbreviation of statute or statutes: as, Rev. Stat. (Revised Statutes).
- n. An abbreviation of the Latin statim, immediately
- n. of statuary.
And then there were a box of 12 baseballs, what we call stat ball with all the career stats of Duke Schneider, which is a limited edition of 80.
That game was the stuff of legend (Most passing yards in a playoff game by a Green Bay QB stat is owned by Rodgers, not the Wrangler wearing old man who needs to retire who wears that silly purple uniform ... ok, he can throw it still ...).
The only advantage he gets from his highest stat is AC and access to the feats that make fighting with two weapons about as good as fighting with a two-handed weapon.
I think a much more telling stat is to compare cross-sectional differences in spending.
That stat is unbelieveable when you think about it!
"I'm sorry, i do not understand what your t-stat is of."
I'm sorry, i do not understand what your t-stat is of.
So the question is, going over my transcripts, did I learn those in stat mech or quantum, mechanics or electricity and magnetism?
That stat is good, but this one isn't: Converting 4-of-14 attempts on third down.
Putting Average (per hole): The stat is computed only on holes in which the golfer reaches the green in regulation.
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