Chu-liāu

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Chhōe kî-tha ēng-hoat, khòaⁿ Chu-liāu (khu-pia̍t).

Chu-liāu, ū sî tòe Eng-gí kóng data ("té-thah"), sī chí chi̍t cho͘ liōng-sèng (quantitative) he̍k-chiá chit-sèng (qualitative) ê ta̍t (value). Ha̍k-su̍t ia̍h sī sán-gia̍p siōng ēng data ê koan-liām lí-kái chu-liāu, chiong in kè-sǹg, siu-chi̍p, pò-kò kap hun-sek.

Iōng-gí[siu-kái | kái goân-sú-bé]

Tī goân Latin-gí ê bûn-hoat, data chit jī sī tan-sò͘ datum ê ho̍k-sò͘ hêng-sek, chóng-sī hiān-sî pau-koat tī Eng-gí chin chē lâng chiong chit jī ti̍t-chiap chò tan-sò͘ sú-iōng.[1]

Chham-khó[siu-kái | kái goân-sú-bé]

  1. Hickey, Walt (2014-06-17). "Elitist, Superfluous, Or Popular? We Polled Americans on the Oxford Comma". FiveThirtyEight. 2015-05-04 khòaⁿ--ê.