Chapter 3
Probability [Additional Topics in Probability and Counting]
Factorial:
Permutation
Definition:
Example:
In how many different ways can you permute 3 out of 4 letters cfw_A, B, C, D?
In how m
Discrete Probability Distributions
CHAPTER 4[Section 4.2]
Condition/ Characteristics of Binomial distribution:
Motivational example
Take the example of 5 coin tosses. Whats the probability that you fl
Chapter 3
Probability
The Addition Rule
Example
Throwing two dice
What is the probability of red die show 1 or green die show 1?
Example:
Suppose that there were 120 students in the classroom, and tha
Discrete Probability Distributions
CHAPTER 4[Section 4.3]
Geometric Distribution:
Characteristics /Conditions:
Example:
After a long day at work, you hop into your car in the parking lot and try to st
Chapter 3
Probability
Basic Terms
Experiment:
Sample Space:
Event:
Outcome:
Probability and Law of Large numbers
Definition of Probability
Example
When do creative people get their best ideas? USA Tod
Oracle11g: SQL
Chapter 12 Subqueries and Merge Statements
Objectives
Determine when using a subquery is appropriate Identify which clauses can contain subqueries Distinguish between an outer query an
Oracle 11g: SQL
Chapter 13 Views
Objectives
Create a view by using CREATE VIEW command or the CREATE OR REPLACE VIEW command Employ the FORCE and NOFORCE options State the purpose of the WITH CHECK O
Oracle 11g: SQL
Chapter 8 Restricting Rows and Sorting Data
Objectives
Use a WHERE clause to restrict the rows returned by a query Create a search condition using mathematical comparison operators Us
Program 19- Strength to Overcome Apartheid - homelands - land reform - GPA Global Positioning System April 1994- 1st democratic election South Africa- AParheid- blacks Minimal rainfall White minority
Video 24 Cityscapes, Suburban Sprawl North America Canada and US states Wealthy Urbanized and mobile ization Boston, Masschetts close to Washington D.C. - relative location - -central business distric
A
1) Alternative Hypothesis: A statement where the evidence or data is so strong that you reject the null hypothesis.
B
2) Bias: A consistent, repeated deviation of the sample statistic from the popu