Height of Nate Silver

height Nate Silver

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The height of Nate Silver is …m.

1. Where did Nate Silver come from ?

Nathaniel Read Silver (he is born in January 13, 1978) is an American statistician and writer who analyzes baseball (see sabermetrics), basketball, and elections (see psephology). He is the founder and editor-in-chief of FiveThirtyEight and a Special Correspondent for ABC News.

2. What could we know about Nate Silver besides his height ?

Silver first gained public recognition for developing PECOTA, a system for forecasting the performance and career development of Major League Baseball players, which he sold to and then managed for Baseball Prospectus from 2003 to 2009.

3. What are the projects of Nate Silver ?

Silver was named one of The World’s 100 Most Influential People by Time in 2009 after an election forecasting system he developed successfully predicted the outcomes in 49 of the 50 states in the 2008 U.S. Presidential election. In the 2012 United States presidential election, the forecasting system correctly predicted the winner of all 50 states and the District of Columbia. FiveThirtyEight, like many outlets, failed to anticipate Donald Trump’s victory in the 2016 presidential election. However, the 28% chance of victory they gave Trump going into election day was significantly higher than that of most other analysts. In 2020, FiveThirtyEight correctly predicted Joe Biden’s victory in the election, forecasting 48 out of 50 states correctly. However, just like many pollsters and experts, he significantly overestimated Biden’s margins in battleground states such as Wisconsin, Michigan and Pennsylvania. It is worth noting that his forecasts are known for having a high degree of uncertainty, so the actual results were still considered a highly possible scenario by Silver.

4. Somme collaborations with Nate Silver ?

In 2010, the FiveThirtyEight blog was licensed for publication by The New York Times. In 2012 and 2013, FiveThirtyEight won Webby Awards as the “Best Political Blog” from the International Academy of Digital Arts and Sciences.

In July 2013, Silver sold FiveThirtyEight to ESPN, and Silver became its Editor in Chief. The ESPN-owned FiveThirtyEight launched on March 17, 2014. The site focused on a broad range of subjects under the rubric of “data journalism”.

Silver’s book, The Signal and the Noise, was published in September 2012. It subsequently reached The New York Times best seller list for nonfiction, and was named by Amazon.com as the No. 1 best nonfiction book of 2012. The Signal and the Noise won the 2013 Phi Beta Kappa Award in Science. The book has been translated into eleven languages: Chinese (separate editions in traditional and simplified characters), Czech, Finnish, German, Italian, Polish, Portuguese, Romanian, Russian, and Spanish.

Silver was born in East Lansing, Michigan, the son of Sally (nĂ©e Thrun), a community activist, and Brian David Silver, a former chair of the political science department at Michigan State University. Silver’s mother’s family, of English and German descent, includes several distinguished men and women, including his maternal great-grandfather, Harmon Lewis, who was president of the Alcoa Steamship Company, Inc. Silver’s father’s family includes two uncles — Leon Silver and Caswell Silver — who were distinguished geologists. Silver has described himself as “half-Jewish”.

Silver showed a proficiency in math from a young age. According to journalist William Hageman, “Silver caught the baseball bug when he was 6…. It was 1984, the year the Detroit Tigers won the World Series. The Tigers became his team and baseball his sport. And if there’s anything that goes hand in glove with baseball, it’s numbers, another of Silver’s childhood interests (“It’s always more interesting to apply it to batting averages than algebra class”)”.

As a student at East Lansing High School, in 1996 Silver won first place in the State of Michigan in the 49th annual John S. Knight Scholarship Contest for senior high school debaters.

Silver first showed his journalism skills as a writer and opinion page editor for The Portrait, East Lansing High School’s student newspaper, from 1993–1996.

In 2000, Silver graduated with Honors with a Bachelor of Arts degree in economics from the University of Chicago. He also wrote for the Chicago Weekly News and the Chicago Maroon. He spent his third year at the London School of Economics.

After college graduation in 2000, Silver worked for three and a half years as a transfer pricing consultant with KPMG in Chicago. When asked in 2009, “What is your biggest regret in life?” Silver responded, “Spending four years of my life at a job I didn’t like”. While employed at KPMG, Silver continued to nurture his lifelong interest in baseball and statistics, and on the side he began to work on his PECOTA system for projecting player performance and careers. He quit his job at KPMG in April 2004 and for a time earned his living mainly by playing online poker. According to Sports Illustrated writer Alexander Wolff, over a three-year period Silver earned $400,000 from online poker.

In 2003, Silver became a writer for Baseball Prospectus (BP), after having sold PECOTA to BP in return for a partnership interest. After resigning from KPMG in 2004, he took the position of Executive Vice-President, later renamed Managing Partner of BP. Silver further developed PECOTA and wrote a weekly column under the heading “Lies, Damned Lies”. He applied sabermetric techniques to a broad range of topics including forecasting the performance of individual players, the economics of baseball, metrics for the valuation of players, and developing an Elo rating system for Major League baseball.

Between 2003 and 2009, Silver co-authored the Baseball Prospectus annual book of Major League Baseball forecasts, as well as other books, including Mind Game: How the Boston Red Sox Got Smart, Won a World Series, and Created a New Blueprint for Winning, Baseball Between the Numbers, and It Ain’t Over ’til It’s Over: The Baseball Prospectus Pennant Race Book.

He contributed articles about baseball to ESPN.com, Sports Illustrated, Slate, the New York Sun, and The New York Times.

Silver has authored more than 200 articles for Baseball Prospectus.

PECOTA (Player Empirical Comparison and Optimization Test Algorithm) is a statistical system that projects the future performance of hitters and pitchers. It is designed primarily for two users: fans interested in fantasy baseball, and professionals in the baseball business trying to predict the performance and valuation of major league players. Unlike most other baseball projection systems, PECOTA relies on matching a given current player to a set of “comparable” players whose past performance can serve as a guide to how the given current player is likely to perform in the future. Unlike most other such systems, PECOTA also calculates a range of probable performance levels rather than a single predicted value on a given measure such as earned run average or batting average.

PECOTA projections were first published by Baseball Prospectus in the 2003 edition of its annual book as well as online by BaseballProspectus.com. Silver produced the PECOTA forecasts for each Major League Baseball season from 2003 through 2009.

On November 1, 2007, while still employed by Baseball Prospectus, Silver began publishing a diary under the pseudonym “Poblano” on the progressive political blog Daily Kos. Silver set out to analyze quantitative aspects of the political game to enlighten a broader audience. Silver reports that “he was stranded in a New Orleans airport when the idea of FiveThirtyEight.com came to him. ‘I was just frustrated with the analysis. … I saw a lot of discussion about strategy that was not all that sophisticated, especially when it came to quantitative things like polls and demographics'”. His forecasts of the 2008 United States presidential primary elections drew a lot of attention, including being cited by The New York Times op-ed columnist William Kristol.

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Height Nate Silver