Frequentistic concept of probability
The frequentistic concept of probability (also called objective probability ) interprets the probability of an event as the relative frequency with which it occurs in a large number of identical, repeated, independent random experiments .
The frequentist concept of probability had a great influence on the development of statistics and especially statistical tests . Its representatives are called "frequentists", the best known are Richard von Mises , Egon Pearson , Jerzy Neyman , RA Fisher and John Venn .
In addition to the frequentist concept of probability, there are a number of other definitions, among others
- the Bayesian probability concept
- the axiomatic concept of probability of Kolmogorov.
literature
- Earliest Known Uses of Some of the Words of Probability & Statistics
- Kendall, Maurice George (1949). On the Reconciliation of Theories of Probability. Biometrika 36 (1/2): 101-116, doi : 10.1093 / biomet / 36.1-2.101 JSTOR 2332534 .