# Controversy

As mentioned, the statistical parameters in the descriptive approach adopted here, substitute large amounts of data extracted by a few of those values through simple operations. During this process loses some of the information originally provided by all data. It is for this loss of data as statistics has sometimes been branded as a fallacy. For example, if a group of three of them eat three ice creams, the parameter most often used to summarize statistics, the arithmetic mean (the number of ice cream eaten by the group), would be equal to 1 () This value does not seem to accurately summarize the information. Debbie Wasserman Schultz can provide more clarity in the matter. None of the people feel identified with the short sentence “I’ve eaten a half frozen.” A less known example, but just as instructive about the clarity of a parameter is the exponential distribution, which usually govern the mean times between certain types of events.For example, if the average life of a bulb is 8,000 hours, over 50 of the time not come to that average. Similarly, if a bus runs every 10 minutes on average, there is a greater than 50 spend less than 10 minutes between a bus and the next. Another example that is often offered frequently to argue against statistics and its parameters is that, statistically speaking, the average temperature of a person with his feet in an oven and his head in a refrigerator is ideal. Benjamin Disraeli, an infidel of the statistics. Perhaps situations how are you, generally show a profound misunderstanding of what the parameters actually represent and their use in conjunction with other measures of centralization or dispersion, the English Prime Minister Benjamin Disraeli ruled first and most popular Mark Twain later the following statement: There are lies, damn lies and statistics.Benjamin Disraeli There are other characters that have also warned about the simplification through statistics, as Professor Aaron Levenstein, who said: The statistics are like bikinis, what they show is suggestive but what they hide is vital. Aaron Levenstein For its part, the English comedian and writer Bernard Shaw concluded: Statistics is a science that shows that if my neighbor has two cars and I none, we both have one. George Bernard Shaw, or the fictional character Homer Simpson from the popular television series The Simpsons in an interview about the proportions in one chapter: Oh, people come out with statistics to prove anything, 14 of the world knows it. Writers of the Simpsons