from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. In a statistical way.
- adv. From a statistical point of view.
- adv. From statistical evidence.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. In the way of statistics.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In a statistical manner; by the use of statistics; from a statistical point of view.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. with respect to statistics
But in 1998, a broader study on the industry commissioned by regulators and conducted by researchers at Louisiana State University found what they called a statistically significant correlation: A 1% increase in platform age leads to a 0.3632% increase in the rate of accidents.
But in 1998, a broader study on the industry commissioned by regulators and conducted by researchers at Louisiana State University found what they called a statistically significant correlation: A 1% increase in platform age leads to a 0.3632%
Perhaps because the kind of deviancy exhibited by the Butcher of Newark had once been exhibited by Psy in statistically high numbers … and was no longer being fully contained by Silence.
I meant the term "freak" only as in "statistically extreme outlier" - not as an insult.
For instance, engaging in statistically supported observations is a more hopeful enterprise when we endeavour to establish a certain point about Porsche cars built between 1972 and 1975.
Relative risk, while useful statistically, is meaningless to individuals who really just want to know their individual risk associated with a treatment or lack therof.
It's always better to be ahead than behind, even when the date is early and the margin statistically irrelevant.
Micheel had a one-shot lead as he played the 485-yard 18th, a dogleg right with an elevated green that statistically is the third toughest hole on what Tiger Woods called the toughest, fairest course he had ever played.
A higher blood level of alpha-tocopherol was linked with a protective effect, but this finding wasn't what researchers call statistically significant (it could have been a chance finding).
That is what we call statistically significant, suggesting that they were trading on information that the rest of us didn't have. "