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'[PIC] Come to the Dark Side (tm) - FreeCodeWarrior'
>> The bell curve situation fits all processors, or anything else we
> The bell curve fits random distributions constrained by one
> with equal 'resistance' for all points. When this is not true then
> it is
> not a bell curve.
ie 'normal' or 'Gaussian' distribution.
Much doesn't work that way, but much does.
(eg a need to calculate death-by-horse-kick distribution when horses
were a major transportation engine led to the formulation of the
(eponymous) Poisson distribution).
On Thu, 19 Jan 2006 10:15:46 +1300, Russell McMahon wrote:
> ie 'normal' or 'Gaussian' distribution.
> Much doesn't work that way, but much does.
> (eg a need to calculate death-by-horse-kick distribution when horses
> were a major transportation engine led to the formulation of the
> (eponymous) Poisson distribution).
If I remember my Statistics A level rightly, the classic Poisson distribution is that of the chance of getting
kicked to death by a horse in 5 Prussian Army Corps in a year. In other words, something that does happen,
but very rarely - certainly not enough to have a graph-shape to it, like most other distributions.
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Just received my CodeWarrior CD in the post :-)
Will check it out but probably stay with AVR chips for now.
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Did you have to pay for the CD? I don't see an option to do anything but
purchase, or download.
On 1/18/06, Roy <ihug.co.nz> wrote: roy.h
On Thu, 19 Jan 2006, Russell McMahon wrote:
The bell curve only works for *one* variable and a certain (random) bias
of the data points, and for a large number of points, afaik. Too many
conditions for anything but an ideal situation.
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