He purported that the speeds of the observed speeds could be fitted as normal or log-normal distribution based on the traits of their frequency distribution plots.
What does LGN stand for?
LGN stands for Log-Normal Distribution
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of LGN
We have 35 other meanings of LGN in our Acronym Attic
- Lowes Grove Middle School (North Carolina)
- Lubbock Gem and Mineral Society (Lubbock, TX)
- Local Government Management Services Board (Ireland)
- Local Government Management and Service Delivery (Uganda)
- Lateral Geniculate Nucleus (part of brain)
- League of Geofictional Nations
- Linear Graph Notation
- Link Goes Nowhere (forums)
- Líquidos de Gas Natural (Spanish: Natural Gas Liquids)
- Local Group Node
- Logical Group Node (Sprint-ATM)
- Logical Group Number
- Look Good Naked
- Laboratoire Genetique Nantes Atlantique (France)
- Lake Grove Neighborhood Association
- Little Gables Neighborhood Association
- LiuGong North America (equipment manufacturer)
- Lower Greenville Neighborhood Association (Texas)
- Lehigh Gap Nature Center (Pennsylvania)
- Local Government Net Cash Requirement (public sector finance; UK)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Data Analysis and Results Preliminary analyses indicated that the log-normal distribution is a reasonable assumption for APE concentrations.
Note that the log-normal distribution provides the limit to the popular and widely used discrete log-binomial distribution in the option pricing model of Cox, Ross and Rubinstein (1979).
Recall that an n-dimensional random vector has a multivariate log-normal distribution if log X has a multivariate normal distribution.
After the data were logged, the plot showed a single log-normal distribution, with a mean close to 0% inhibition, i.
For hair (n=44) and nails (n=33), all elements show log-normal distribution.
The distribution of permeability in porous media has been usually reported to approximate a log-normal distribution (Freeze, 1975; Sudicky, 1986).