Statistics Terms

  1. Kurtosis

  2. Law Of Large Numbers

  3. Lawrence Klein

  4. Least Squares

  5. Least Squares Method

  6. Leptokurtic

  7. Liar's Poker

  8. Line Of Best Fit

  9. Linear Relationship

  10. Liquidity Coverage Ratio - LCR

  11. Local Volatility

  12. Log-Normal Distribution

  13. Long Tail

  14. Longitudinal Data

  15. Mainstream Economics

  16. Manifest Variable

  17. Marginal Analysis

  18. Marginal VaR

  19. Market Proxy

  20. Market Share

  21. Markov Analysis

  22. Mathematical Economics

  23. Maturity Gap

  24. McDonough Ratio

  25. Mean

  26. Mean-Variance Analysis

  27. Median

  28. Mesokurtic

  29. Metrics

  30. Metropolitan Statistical Area - MSA

  31. Michigan Consumer Sentiment Index - MCSI

  32. Mode

  33. Modified Sharpe Ratio

  34. Mortality Table

  35. Multi-Factor Model

  36. Multicollinearity

  37. Multinomial Distribution

  38. Multiple Discriminant Analysis - MDA

  39. Multiple Linear Regression - MLR

  40. Multivariate Model

  41. Mutually Exclusive

  42. National Association of Purchasing Management Chicago - NAPM Chicago

  43. National Retail Federation - NRF

  44. Negative Confirmation

  45. Negative Correlation

  46. Non-Accelerating Inflation Rate Of Unemployment - NAIRU

  47. Non-Fluctuating

  48. Non-Sampling Error

  49. Nonlinear Regression

  50. Nonlinearity

  51. Nonparametric Method

  52. Nonparametric Statistics

  53. Normal Distribution

  54. Null Hypothesis

  55. Objective Probability

  56. Oil Price to Natural Gas Ratio

  57. One-Tailed Test

  58. Overfitting

  59. P-Test

  60. P-Value

  61. Pareto Efficiency

  62. Participation Rate

  63. Pearson Coefficient

  64. Per Capita

  65. Permutation

  66. PHI-Ellipse

  67. Philadelphia Fed Survey

  68. Platykurtic

  69. Platykurtosis

  70. Poisson Distribution

  71. Polynomial Trending

  72. Population

  73. Portable Alpha

  74. Portfolio Variance

  75. Positive Correlation

  76. Posterior Probability

  77. Prediction Market

  78. Prepayment Model

  79. Price Level

  80. Prior Probability

  81. Probability Density Function - PDF

  82. Probability Distribution

  83. Profitability Index Rule

  84. Proved Reserves

  85. Qualitative Analysis

  86. Quantitative Analysis

  87. Quartile

  88. Quintiles

  89. R

  90. R-Squared

  91. Ragnar Frisch

  92. Random Factor Analysis

  93. Random Variable

  94. Random Walk Theory

  95. Rate Level Risk

  96. Regression

  97. Representative Sample

  98. Rescaled Range Analysis

  99. Reserve-Replacement Ratio

  100. Residual Standard Deviation

Hot Definitions
  1. National Best Bid and Offer - NBBO

    A term applying to the SEC requirement that brokers must guarantee customers the best available ask price when they buy securities and the best available bid price when they sell securities.
  2. Maintenance Margin

    The minimum amount of equity that must be maintained in a margin account. In the context of the NYSE and FINRA, after an investor has bought securities on margin, the minimum required level of margin is 25% of the total market value of the securities in the margin account.
  3. Leased Bank Guarantee

    A bank guarantee that is leased to a third party for a specific fee. The issuing bank will conduct due diligence on the creditworthiness of the customer looking to secure a bank guarantee, then lease a guarantee to that customer for a set amount of money and over a set period of time, typically less than two years.
  4. Degree Of Financial Leverage - DFL

    A ratio that measures the sensitivity of a company’s earnings per share (EPS) to fluctuations in its operating income, as a result of changes in its capital structure. Degree of Financial Leverage (DFL) measures the percentage change in EPS for a unit change in earnings before interest and taxes (EBIT).
  5. Jeff Bezos

    Self-made billionaire Jeff Bezos is famous for founding online retail giant Amazon.com.
  6. Re-fracking

    Re-fracking is the practice of returning to older wells that had been fracked in the recent past to capitalize on newer, more effective extraction technology. Re-fracking can be effective on especially tight oil deposits – where the shale products low yields – to extend their productivity.
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