When the observed value of is zero, Eq. (44) yields , giving a maximum of belief at zero, but an exponential tail toward large values of . Expected value and standard deviation of are both equal to 1. The 95% probabilistic upper bound of is at , as it can be easily calculated solving the equation . Note that also this result depends on the choice of prior, though Astone and D'Agostini (1999) have shown that the upper bound is insensitive to the exact form of the prior, if the prior models somehow what they call ``positive attitude of rational scientists'' (the prior has not to be in contradiction with what one could actually observe, given the detector sensitivity). In particular, they show that a uniform prior is a good practical choice to model this attitude. On the other hand, talking about `objective' probabilistic upper/lower limits makes no sense, as discussed in detail and with examples in the cited paper: one can at most speak about conventionally defined non-probabilistic sensitivity bounds, which separate the measurement region from that in which experimental sensitivity is lost (Astone and D'Agostini 1999, D'Agostini 2000, Astone et al 2002).