Cool! I am at the “It’s a box”…
Here is how I see it: Y stands for the “amusement level”, and not “the effort spent to amuse me”.
I see how this graph differs if we changed “box” to “XBox”, or even more radical: “girls” :)
ideas for future underloads :)
I always love the reddit posts around Christmas ie “I spent x dollars on Christmas gifts and check out my daughter’s favorite thing to play with on Christmas day” and without fail it is a cardboard box. Nice one here…always looking forward to the next Data Underload :)
We used to buy giant cardboard boxes for our kids.
Neuro News Nanos - Ryan Sager - Neuroworld - True/Slant
I think my curve must look a little different from the norm.
(oops. Typo in my name. Sorry for the double post.)
For a perfect, stress-free, tension-free, pocket-easy move, you really have to research to find a good quality, low cost moving boxes.
Statistical Jokes (7): Fun With the Kuznets Curve « P.A.P. Blog – Human Rights Etc.
Data Underload « The 401st Blow :: Thoughts On Media
Pigsaw Blog » Blog Archive » Bookmarks for 18 Jan 2010
Stay curious… « Gedankendepot
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I call myself a statistician, because, well, I’m a statistics graduate student. However, the most important things I’ve learned are less formal, but have proven extremely useful when working/playing with data.
The individual data points of life are much less predictable than the average. Here’s a simulation that shows you how much time is left on the clock.
So far we’ve seen when you will die and how other people tend to die. Now let’s put the two together to see how and when you will die, given your sex, race, and age.
Here’s a chart to show you how long you have until you start to feel your age.