# Can we find particles about zero speed in Maxwell-boltzmann distribution?

The distribution is:

$$f_\mathbf{v} (v_x, v_y, v_z) = \left(\frac{m}{2 \pi kT} \right)^{3/2} \exp \left[- \frac{m(v_x^2 + v_y^2 + v_z^2)}{2kT} \right]$$

So, if I look at each dimension, it goes like $e^{-x}$. We will most likely to find particles with speed close to zero.

But if the distribution is shown in spherical coordinates:

$$f(v) = \sqrt{\left(\frac{m}{2 \pi kT}\right)^3}\, 4\pi v^2 e^{- \frac{mv^2}{2kT}}$$ And a rough graph:

Then I find it quite unlikely to find particles with speed around zero.

Why is the discrepancy? Can someone explain physically? Or is it just a math problem (I know that spherical coordinate is singular at $v=0$. So I keep saying "around zero". I think at least we should find many particles with speed close to zero.).