Saturday, 3 March 2012

A Dictionary Of Quotations - ACTUARY

ACTUARY









Karpansky, L.
High School Education

Someone once asked an accountant, a mathematician, an engineer, a
statistician and an actuary how much 2 plus 2 was. The accountant
said "4". The mathematician said "It all depends on your number base."
The engineer took out his slide-rule and said "approximately 3.99". The
statistician consulted his tables and said, "I am 95% confident that it lies
between 3.95 and 4.05." The actuary said "What do you want it to add  up to?" 

full report about hyundai philstar 2012








hyundai philstar specifications

- 4-cylinder engine with a capacity of 1.6 liter generates horsepower of 138 hp Front and gearboxes (transmission) rates of 6 hand or dual-clutch 6 ratios of torque between 4850 to 6300 d. D

- There are several systems / ESP - VSM (Vehicle Stability Management) - ABS-EBD. With six airbags and recorded ten CDs and 8 speakers and insulting Laufer and entrances iPod and USB Drives, the car containing 3 doors



 

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LOVE TO LOSE MONEY.







This rule is the one that I get
the most questions and feedback
on by traders from all

NEVER TAKE A BIG LOSS. ONLY A BIG LOSS CAN HURT YOU.

NEVER TAKE A BIG LOSS. ONLY A BIG LOSS CAN HURT YOU.






Please review rules #5, #8, #10, #11 and #15. If you follow any one of these
rules you will never violate rule #17.

 

ANALYSIS STOCK TRENDS, Chapter 2 , Charts

ANALYSIS STOCK  TRENDS

By
Robert D. Edwards
and
John Magee



Chapter 2




Charts


Charts are the working tools of the technical analyst. They have
been developed in a multitude of forms and styles to represent
graphically almost anything and everything that takes place
in the market, or to plot an "index" derived therefrom. They may be monthly charts on which an entire month's trading record is condensed into a single entry, or weekly, daily, hourly, transaction,
"point-and-figure," etc. They may be constructed on arithmetic,
logarithmic or square-root scale, or projected as "oscillators."
They may delineate moving averages, proportion of
trading volume to price movement, average price of "most active" issues, odd-lot transactions, the short interest, and an infinitude of other relations, ratios and indexes—all technical in the sense that they are derived, directly or indirectly, from what has actually
been transacted on the exchange.
With most of these, fortunately, we shall not need to concern
ourselves at all; they are of interest only to the full-time economic
analyst.* Many of them have derived from a (so far, at least) completely
futile endeavor to discover some one "mechanical" index
or combination of indexes which will always, automatically,
without ever failing or going wrong, give warning of a change in
trend; such, in our experience, are often confusing and sometimes
downright deceptive at a most critical juncture. This book, however, is designed for the layman, the business or professional man
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