Yesterday Amollo Otiende presented a graphical linear regression formula in the form of Y= a +bX where Y is the dependent variable representing cumulative votes for Uhuru at any particular point in time during results transmission, a is the Y intercept representing votes Uhuru could have had at the hypothetical point where Raila’s votes were
2 x 2 = 4 is straightforward mathematical sentence that everyone who has set foot in an elementary class is aware of. The Problem comes when dealing with algebra where alphanumeric symbols are used as part of mathematical equations, equations such as y = mx + c. Should one for instance read the ‘x’ in
Kenya plastic ban went into effect midnight last night, and although you will not be arrested today if spotted carrying a plastic bag, the arrests are bound to start taking place in due course. In the wake of the Kenya plastic ban, a number of people including Ephraim Njega and Kennedy Kachwanya have poked holes
Did you see the huge crowds during the campaigns? You loved them, right? You boasted that your party had larger crowds than the other party’s crowds, right? Do you think those crowds formed by themselves? You must have heard that there were crowds for hire, crowds being ferried from rallies to rallies, and people being
Emilio Mwai Kibaki had the best chance to unite Kenyans after the 2002 elections. Other than the Kalenjin nation, the rest of the country voted overwhelmingly for Mwai Kibaki, something that probably can only be rivaled by the support Jomo Kenyatta received when he became the first Kenya’s Prime Minister and and the first President.