By Johan Grasman
Half A: The Fokker-Planck Equation. half B: Asymptotic answer of the go out challenge. half C: purposes
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Freeman Department of Mathematics, University of Leicester, LEI 7RH, England Abstract. A brief summary is given of the need for a statistical approach to assessing most archaeoastronomical data and theories. The various ways in which selection biasses can lead to misleading conclusions, or at least seriously diminish the value of observed data, are described and a few possible techniques for making allowances for them are suggested. A set of three idealistic rules is stated in the hope of improving future observational work.
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Prehistoric astronomy: how far did it go? New Scientist, 90, 750-3. Ruggles, C. L. N. & Norris, R. P. (1980). Scottish site plans: Part II. Megalithic science and some Antiquity, 54, 40-3. Ruggles, C. L. N. & Whittle, A. W. R. eds. (1981). C. Oxford: British Archaeological Reports, British Series no. 88. Russell, V. & Pool P. A. S. , (1964). Gulval. , 3, 1964, 15-26. Stewart, M. E. C. (1966). Excavation of a circle of standing stones at Sandy Road, Scone, Perthshire. Trans. & Proc. Perthshire Soc.
Asymptotic methods for the Fokker-Planck equation and the exit problem in applications by Johan Grasman