By C.C. Gaither, Alma E Cavazos-Gaither
This is often a fascinating e-book that has prices from humans in quite a few disciplines that who're statistical specialists or have used statistical details. The textual content comprises the recognized quote of Benjamin Disraeli and the amendment via Mark Twain.
There are rates from Shakespeare, Thomas Jefferson or even a few recognized statisticians like John Tukey, R. A. Fisher, Stephen Stigler and George field. The prices are prepared by way of themes which are indexed in alphabetical order. the writer and resource are given. occasionally the writer is understood however the resource is unknown.
It seems to be good researched yet I did locate one mistakes. Peter A. (Tony) Lachenbruch is indexed as Peter Luchenbruch.
A great and critical function of the publication is the writer index within the again. each one writer has a listing of subject matters for which she or he has fees. The web page numbers for theses fees are given.
There is additionally an index of issues that lists every one writer and the web page variety of their quote less than the subject. Ordering is alphabetical throughout.
Also, a few lovely and occasionally humorous cartoons are interspersed during the publication.
Read Online or Download Statistically Speaking: A Dictionary of Quotations PDF
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Additional resources for Statistically Speaking: A Dictionary of Quotations
De Spinoza, Benedict Ethics Conceming God Appendix But great things spring from causalities. Disraeli, Benjamin Sybil or the Two Nations Book V, I11 (p. 345) 22 STATISTICALLY SPEAKING Happy the man, who studying Nature’s laws, Through known effects can trace the secret causeHis mind, possessing in a quiet state, Fearless of fortune and resigned to fate. 701 Cause and effect are two sides of one fact. Emerson, Ralph Waldo Essays Circles Cause and effect, means and ends, seed and fruit, cannot be severed; for the effect already blooms in the cause; the end preexists in the means, the fruit in the seed.
But in reality they can do neither, for they cannot make a man either wise or foolish; and whatever they do is the result of chance. Plato Crito 44 . . in human affairs chance is almost everything. Plato Laws Book IV, 709 Athenian Stranger. They say that the greatest and fairest things are the work of nature and of chance, the lesser of art, which, receiving from nature the greater and primeval creations, molds and fashions all those lesser works which are generally termed artificial. Plato Laws Book X, 889 The lover of intellect and knowledge ought to explore causes of intelligent nature first of all, and, secondly, of those things which, being moved by others, are compelled to move others.
9) The double analysis kills the single analysis, and the treble kills the double, until at last a sufficiency of statistics comes very near to common sense. Belloc, Hilaire The Silence of the Sea On Statistics (p. 173) And then he knew that something within him more powerful than his common-sense would force him to stake that five-franc piece. He glanced furtively at the crowd to see whether anyone was observing him. No. Well, it having been decided to bet, the next question was, how to bet? Now, Henry had read a magazine article concerning the tables at Monte Carlo, and, being of a mathematical turn, had clearly grasped the principles of the game.
Statistically Speaking: A Dictionary of Quotations by C.C. Gaither, Alma E Cavazos-Gaither