The First Significant Digit In Any Number Must Be 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Or 9 It Was Di

The first significant digit in any number must be​ 1, 2,​ 3, 4,​ 5, 6,​ 7, 8, or 9. It was discovered that first digits do not occur with equal frequency. Probabilities of occurrence to the first digit in a number are shown in the accompanying table. The probability distribution is now known as​ Benford’s Law. For​ example, the following distribution represents the first digits in 194 alegedly fraudulent checks written to a bogus company by an employee attempting to embezzle funds from his employer.

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