cumulative error

cumulative error

[′kyü·myə·ləd·iv ′er·ər]
(statistics)
An error whose magnitude does not approach zero as the number of observations increases. Also known as accumulative error.
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References in periodicals archive ?
IEEE1588 not only is costly to implement, but is also extremely sensitive to the delay variation, carries high level of cumulative error, and is not suitable for future higher data rate channels requirements.
The controller reportedly maintains accuracy automatically once it determines cumulative error over a number of cycles, eliminating operator setting errors, the most costly cause of color waste, Maguire notes.
Results: The optimized architecture moves reduction-effective functions to the front of the processing chain, reduces the cumulative error propagation by parallel use of multiple short processing chains and reduces the interpretation processing time and the required computational power.
We advocate including all errors at the trial that impact verdict reliability in the scope of cumulative error analysis.
Several definitions of a best scale were introduced that involved different techniques of evaluating the cumulative error of each scale relative to its length, and scales of length up to 150 tones were compared using C++ and Microsoft[R] Excel under the definitions established.
Florida courts recognize three such exceptions: fundamental error, ineffective assistance of trial counsel, and cumulative error.
If errors continue to be serially correlated, the cumulative error will grow over time.
Annual cumulative error in the $150,000 to $300,000 range is not inconceivable given high work volumes.
All circular knives are machined to an extremely close size tolerance on thickness so that when assembled on a spindle with spacers, there will be no serious cumulative error in the distance between the first and last knife on the spindle.
The accounting treatment for this estimated cumulative error is being evaluated in accordance with the transition provisions of SEC Staff Accounting Bulletin ("SAB") No.
SSCN series switches have a wide, two-way on-stroke of 30 degrees in both directions, which contributes to ease of use and improved design of drive mechanisms, in which the operating position is easily subject to substantial cumulative error.

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