( d) G'
If A and B are events, then A and B are said to be disjoint or mutually exclusive if AB is
Example 3 A coin is tossed three times and the sequence of heads and tails is recorded.
Decide whether the following pair
H is the set of all hands of 2 cards chosen from 52 such that both cards are
Example 1 Let S be the sample space of Example 2.
(a) Describe the event E that a factory worker was covered by some form of medical
(b) Describe the event F
product: n(A C) = n(A)n(C). In this case, we get 153 = 4 5 different ice cream
cones we can select.
This example illustrates another general principle.
When making a sequence of choices with r steps, if
step 1 has n1 possible outc
14. HTML Colors in HTML (the language in which many web pages are written) can
be represented by 6-digit hexadecimal codes: sequences of six integers ranging from 0
to 15 (represented as 0, ., 9, A, B, ., F).
(a) How many different colors can be represent
Introduction to Probability
(Based on 4.1, 4.2 in book)
Let's start with a familiar situation: If you toss a coin and observe which side lands up, there
are two possible results: heads ( H) and tails ( T) . These are the only possibl
Interpreting the Standard Deviation: Chebyshev's Rule & The Empirical Rule
(Section 2.6 in book)
Question Suppose we have a set of data with mean x = 10 and standard deviation s = 2.
How do we interpret this information?
Answer This is given by th
Let X be the number that is the midpoint of an income bracket. Find the frequency
Realtive Frequency Histogram
25000 35000 45000 55000 65000 75000 85000
Note We shall often be given a distribution involving categories with ranges of values (such
as salary brackets), rather than ind
The sample median is the middle number when the scores are arranged in ascending order.
To find the median, arrange the scores in ascending order. If n is odd, m is the middle
number, otherwise, it is the average of the two middle numbers. Alternatively,
Example 8 Calculate the sample variance and sample standard deviation for the data set
cfw_3.7, 3.3, 3.3, 3.0, 3.0, 3.0, 3.0, 2.7, 2.7, 2.3.
Here is a frequency histogram.
Solution Organize the calculations in a t
Math 1140 Statistics for Business
Syllabus Sections 03,04 Spring 2011
Prerequisite: You must have passed INFO 101 PRIOR to taking Math 114.
Instructor: John Liukkonen Office: 405 Gibson
Email: [email protected] Students are encouraged to contact me by e