Springer Science & Business Media, 30 nov. 1993 - 338 pagina's
There is nothing uglier than a catfish. With its scaleless, eel-like body, flat, semicircular head, and cartilaginous whiskers, it looks almost entirely unlike a cat. The toothless, sluggish beasts can be found on the bottom of warm streams and lakes, living on scum and detritus. Such a diet is healthier than it sounds: divers in the Ohio River regularly report sighting catfish the size of small whales, and cats in the Mekong River in Southeast Asia often weigh nearly 700 pounds. Ugly or not, the catfish is good to eat. Deep-fried catfish is a Southern staple; more ambitious recipes add Parmesan cheese, bacon drippings and papri ka, or Amontillado. Catfish is also good for you. One pound of channel catfish provides nearly all the protein but only half the calories and fat of 1 pound of solid white albacore tuna. Catfish is a particularly good source of alpha tocopherol and B vitamins. Because they are both nutritious and tasty, cats are America's biggest aquaculture product.
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active offenders adult analysis arrest rates assumptions biased box plots career length Chaiken changes Chapter consider constraints conviction costs crime control crime rate crime reduction crime types crimes committed criminal career criminal justice system dangerous offenders deterrence disparity ratio distribution of offense dropout rate errors estimates exponentially distributed fenders Figure frequent offenders given high-rate offenders incarceration incoming cohort increase indirect benefits INSLAW intermediate sanctions jail and prison jail or prison less likelihood logNormal logNormal distribution Lorenz curves number of crimes number of offenders offender learning offenders commit crimes offending population official records parameters Pareto distribution percent of offenders perfect information personal crimes police and prosecution predicted probability of arrest problem production function production possibilities frontier property crimes property offense prosecutor Rand survey reasonable recidivism reduce risks robbery sample selection rate selective policies selective sentencing self-reports skewed standard deviation tion zero
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