prone to inaccuracy

See: fallible
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This means they test expectation and are therefore prone to inaccuracy due to shifts in sentiment.
Company director Roger Davis said: "The technology releases our workers from repetitive tasks that are prone to inaccuracy, freeing them up to carry out the more creative elements of producing artisan goods.
Roger Davis, company director, said: "The technology releases our workers from repetitive tasks that are prone to inaccuracy, freeing them up to carry out the more creative elements of producing artisan goods.
However, isn't an argument between real estate and stock market millionaires a statistical sampling which is prone to inaccuracy due to timing, the chosen market, and availability of funds?