That depends on what you call music, I guess. Of course, statistics don't sound like a radio hit, but, at least for myself, I define music as a human’s state of mind in which a person makes a conscious decision to focus on experiencing a part of ones acoustic reality. For example, I walk in the woods with my dog every day, and, in the sounds of the woods, I find everything that currently interests me in music. They possess space, various rhythmic patterns, unique harmonic formations, and melodic events. Even various irritating everyday sounds can stop being repulsive when you listen to them carefully and choose to experience them as music. The most difficult thing to listen to as music is probably human speech, as the meanings of the words make it harder to focus on their sound. However, it's not impossible. Therefore, I think that statistics can certainly sound like music, and in the case of the installation at hand, a set of rules was created – an algorithm that was balanced according to the statistical extremes and spatial arrangement of the segments, harmonic rules. All this allowed the statistics to sound a certain way.