**Statistical Distribution**

Demoex uses statistical distribution. It means that the purpose of Demoex representatives is to reflect the members' opinions as the online statistics indicate. If Demoex had 5 mandates and 60% of the users' votes for a proposal, then three of the representatives would vote "yes" to that proposal. The rounding follows according to mathematical principles. If it becomes impossible to reflect the members' opinions appropriately in one question, then one representative would give a blank vote. Statistical distribution is used because it gains democracy. In every question, there ought to be only one democratic election. Many sub-elections on the same issue can easily put the majority principle aside.

### Other articles related to "distributions, distribution, statistical":

... regression, with particular types of prior

**distributions**placed on the regression coefficients.) Constant variance (aka homoscedasticity) ... – as noted above – that the response variable has a log-normal

**distribution**rather than a normal

**distribution**) ... (Actual

**statistical**independence is a stronger condition than mere lack of correlation and is often not needed, although it can be exploited if it is known to hold.) Some methods (e.g ...

... In the

**statistical**description of this sequence, instead of a fixed initial value umax = k(0) + x(0), BKL consider values of x(0) that are distributed in the interval from 0 to 1 by ... It can be shown that with growing s these

**distributions**converge to a definite static (s-independent)

**distribution**of probabilities w(x) in which the initial conditions are. 74) This allows to find the

**distribution**of probabilities for length k (eq ...

### Famous quotes containing the word distribution:

“In this *distribution* of functions, the scholar is the delegated intellect. In the right state, he is, Man Thinking. In the degenerate state, when the victim of society, he tends to become a mere thinker, or, still worse, the parrot of other men’s thinking.”

—Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)