Two of the criteria for a counting process to be Poisson are the following: (a) and (b) .

So this is saying that the probability that the count exceeds is essentially ?

Printable View

- January 30th 2008, 03:15 AMshilz222poisson process
Two of the criteria for a counting process to be Poisson are the following: (a) and (b) .

So this is saying that the probability that the count exceeds is essentially ? - January 30th 2008, 04:29 AMa tutor
- January 30th 2008, 08:44 AMshilz222
I see. In small intervals of time, an the probability of more than one event occurring decreases (this is from an intuitive standpoint).

But for example, can this be applied to real world counting processes.

And is a function defined by .