statistically


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sta·tis·ti·cal

 (stə-tĭs′tĭ-kəl)
adj.
Of, relating to, or employing statistics or the principles of statistics.

sta·tis′ti·cal·ly adv.

statistically

(stəˈtɪstɪkəlɪ)
adv
(Statistics) in terms of or according to statistics
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.statistically - with respect to statistics; "this is statistically impossible"
Translations
إحصائِيا
statisticky
statisztikusan
tölfræîilega
štatisticky
istatistiksel olarak

statistically

[stəˈtɪstɪkəlɪ] ADVsegún las estadísticas
to prove sth statisticallyprobar algo por medios estadísticos
statistically, that may be truesegún las estadísticas or estadísticamente, puede ser cierto

statistically

[stəˈtɪstɪkəli] advstatistiquement
statistically significant → statistiquement significatif/ive

statistically

advstatistisch; statistically speakingstatistisch gesehen

statistically

[stəˈtɪstɪklɪ] advstatisticamente

statistics

(stəˈtistiks) noun plural
figures giving information about something. There were 900 deaths and 20,000 injuries on the roads last year, but the statistics for the previous year were worse.
noun singular
the study of such figures.
staˈtistical adjective
staˈtistically adverb
statistician (stӕtiˈstiʃən) noun
a person who is an expert in statistics.
References in classic literature ?
Whereas, in the days of the old Canadian and Indian hunters and trappers of the West, when the far west (in whose sunset suns still rise) was a wilderness and a virgin, the same number of moccasined men, for the same number of months, mounted on horse instead of sailing in ships, would have slain not forty, but forty thousand and more buffaloes; a fact that, if need were, could be statistically stated.
Among them is a very little boy, who chews tobacco like a very big one; and a droning gentleman, who talks arithmetically and statistically on all subjects, from poetry downwards; and who always speaks in the same key, with exactly the same emphasis, and with very grave deliberation.
From 616 published randomized controlled trials, 72 were identified in which the primary outcome measure was clearly defined and showed statistically nonsignificant results (i.
A 2007 report presenting study findings for the 2004-2005 school year, indicated that, after one school year, differences in student test scores were not statistically significant between classrooms that were randomly assigned to use software products and those that were randomly assigned not to use products.
Statistically significant increases in spending on housing (9.
The pre-course survey t-test comparison for the personally responsible citizen showed no statistically significant difference, t(105) = 1.
The study results showed clinical safety, and that the TRC treatment sites all exhibited bone growth that was statistically significant and had the desired initial integration with preexisting bone.
Although the associations between AGD and the secondary DEHP metabolites [mono-2-ethyl-5-oxohexyl phthalate (MEOHP) and mono-2ethyl-5-hydroxyhexyl phthalate (MEHHP)] were suggestive, they were not statistically significant, and the metabolite MEHP appeared to be unrelated to AGI.
From November 2004 to November 2005, employment rose by a statistically significant amount in 28 states and DC and fell by a statistically significant amount in Louisiana (-205,000), Michigan (-35,000), and Mississippi (-24,000); in the other 21 states, the change was not significantly different from zero, up or down.
However, Boeing study researchers downplayed the increase in leukemia and lung cancer, calling them ``not statistically significant.
Without getting into the old arguments about testing in sufficient quantities to get 40 positive responses (insert any number from 20 or 30 to 100), almost all newsletter test quantities are too small to yield statistically valid information.
0042); although the difference in early pain scores is statistically significant, it is probably not clinically significant.

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