statistical independence

(redirected from Mutually independent)

statistical independence

[stə′tis·tə·kəl ‚in·də′pen·dəns]
(statistics)
Two events are statistically independent if the probability of their occurring jointly equals the product of their respective probabilities. Also known as stochastic independence.

statistical independence

See CORRELATION.
References in periodicals archive ?
The 12 VIP villas are mutually independent, and the structural layouts of them are totally different.
Prior to the filing of involuntary petitions placing Zais in bankruptcy proceedings, three Anchorage entities solicited acceptance of their plan of reorganization for Zais using two provisions of the bankruptcy code previously thought mutually independent.
This means that they should involve at least two mutually independent legal entities - one main partner and one associated partner - established in two different eligible countries.
We discussed many issues including the launch of the project talks, which will lead to indirect negotiations to lead to two-state live in peace in the Middle East, two mutually independent living side by side with economic prosperity in the region," he added.
When I'm tracking down the names of deities, I check each name against three mutually independent sources.
Separate delivery flows The new Rexroth A18FDO dual-circuit constant pump in rated dimensions 63 and 80 produces two separate delivery flows with mutually independent pressure levels, which reduces choke losses.
They are all mutually independent investment projects.
With this it is possible to operate up to 64 axes on one control with twelve mutually independent CNC channels.
The null hypothesis tested is that the quality-of-life and poverty index rankings are mutually independent.
n] are assumed to be mutually independent and independent of the errors [e.
i] are mutually independent pollution values for the 144 cities and hence display no concurvity.
The foundational idea or property in this process of courtship is "justice" - a quantity, Dixon argues, for and with which Spenser transforms The Faerie Queene from "a catalogue of mutually independent virtues" to "an iterative series of interdependent virtues .