This is going to be a gambling problem.

Science and Math
Science and Math World

“I’m ok with making finitely many mistakes, no matter however big they are.”

– *Our Probability Professor while explaining that you can integrate PDFs even if the are discontinuous at finitely many points.*

“It’s called an F distribution, standing for ‘fuck, it’s another distribution.‘”

– *Statistics professor*

“This problem is ridiculous. There’s no need to be that precise.”

– *Stats teacher estimating the “interestingness quotient” of the most interesting man in the world*

Anscombe’s quartet is a set of four twodimensional datasets of eleven points with nearly identical simple descriptive statistics. Yet, when graphed, the datasets appear very different! They were constructed in 1973 by the statistician Francis Anscombe to demonstrate the importance of graphing data before analyzing it and the effect of outliers on statistical properties.

These datasets have the same

x-mean,y-mean,x-variance,y-variance,x–y-correlation, lineair regression, and coefficient of determination (up to two decimal places).