For Immediate Release
October 16, 2002

Media Advisory

Math Gives Giants an Edge Over Angels in World Series, Says New Jersey Institute of Technology Professor

WHAT:According to Bukietís mathematical model, which takes into account the seasonís performance of the position players and pitchers, the Giants have a 61.5 percent chance to beat the Angels in the World Series. His model, which gives a game-by-game probability of each team winning, shows the most likely outcome is the Giants winning in six daily games will be posted on his website: http://m.njit.edu/~bukiet/baseball/playoff02.html

WHO: Bruce Bukiet, Ph.D., associate professor of mathematical sciences at New Jersey Institute of Technology (NJIT) who has an expertise in numerical methods and mathematical modeling, has issued his World Series analysis for 2002.

WHEN: Bukiet is available to illustrate his mathematical model or to discuss it over the phone with reporters during weekdays.

WHERE: Heís available for interview either at his office at 518 Cullimore Hall or by phone: (973) 596-8392. His email address is bukiet@m.njit.edu. /p>

BACKGROUND: Bukiet recently discussed his baseball model on CNN Headline News. Heís also been interviewed by CBC radio featured in the Jerusalem Post, the National Post (Canada) and other publications.


 
 

NJIT is a public, scientific and technological research university enrolling more than 8,800 students. The university offers bachelor's, master's and doctoral degrees to students in 80 degree programs throughout its six colleges: Newark College of Engineering, New Jersey School of Architecture, College of Science and Liberal Arts, School of Management, Albert Dorman Honors College and College of Computing Sciences. The division of continuing professional education offers adults eLearning, off campus degrees and short courses. Expertise and research initiatives include architecture and building science, applied mathematics, biomedical engineering, environmental engineering and science, information technology, manufacturing, materials, microelectronics, multimedia, telecommunications, transportation and solar astrophysics. Yahoo! Internet Life magazine cites NJIT as a "perennially most wired" university.


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