You haveclaustrophobia (you are afraid of confined spaces)and as a result always sit in an aisle seat in class. Assume you have a very dynamic statistics professor and as a result all students show up to every class and every seat is filled (no empty seats). Over the next month (12 classes) use the class data set to calculate the following:

Assuming you are female, when sitting in an aisle seat, what is your probability of sitting next to a male. (2 points)

Assuming you are female, when sitting in an aisle seat, what is your probability of sitting next to a female. (2 points)

Assuming you are male, when sitting in an aisle seat, what is your probability of sitting next to a male. (2 points)

Assuming you are male, when sitting in an aisle seat, what is your probability of sitting next to a female. (2 points)

Assuming you are female, when sitting in an aisle seat, what is your probability of sitting next to a male exactly 2 times P(X = 2) over the next 12 classes. (6 points)

Assuming you are male, when sitting in an aisle seat, what is your probability of sitting next to a male exactly 2 times P(X = 2) over the next 12 classes. (6 points)

Assuming you are female, when sitting in an aisle seat, what is your probability of sitting next to a male 6 or less times P(X ≤ 6) over the next 12 classes. (6 points)

Assuming you are male, when sitting in an aisle seat, what is your probability of sitting next to a female 6 or less times P(X ≤ 6) over the next 12 classes. (6 points)

If you are female, when sitting in an aisle seat, what is the mean and standard deviation of the number of times you will sit next to a male student over the next 12 classes (6 points)

If you are male, when sitting in an aisle seat, what is the mean and standard deviation of the number of times you will sit next to a female student over the next 12 classes (6 points)

Statistically speaking, when sitting in an aisle seat, do males or females have a better chance of sitting next to someone of the opposite sex (6 points)

Assuming you are female, when sitting in an aisle seat, what is your probability of sitting next to a male. (2 points)

Assuming you are female, when sitting in an aisle seat, what is your probability of sitting next to a female. (2 points)

Assuming you are male, when sitting in an aisle seat, what is your probability of sitting next to a male. (2 points)

Assuming you are male, when sitting in an aisle seat, what is your probability of sitting next to a female. (2 points)

Assuming you are female, when sitting in an aisle seat, what is your probability of sitting next to a male exactly 2 times P(X = 2) over the next 12 classes. (6 points)

Assuming you are male, when sitting in an aisle seat, what is your probability of sitting next to a male exactly 2 times P(X = 2) over the next 12 classes. (6 points)

Assuming you are female, when sitting in an aisle seat, what is your probability of sitting next to a male 6 or less times P(X ≤ 6) over the next 12 classes. (6 points)

Assuming you are male, when sitting in an aisle seat, what is your probability of sitting next to a female 6 or less times P(X ≤ 6) over the next 12 classes. (6 points)

If you are female, when sitting in an aisle seat, what is the mean and standard deviation of the number of times you will sit next to a male student over the next 12 classes (6 points)

If you are male, when sitting in an aisle seat, what is the mean and standard deviation of the number of times you will sit next to a female student over the next 12 classes (6 points)

Statistically speaking, when sitting in an aisle seat, do males or females have a better chance of sitting next to someone of the opposite sex (6 points)

### Recently Asked Questions

- A new computer system will require an initial outlay of $15,500, but it will increase the firm’s cash flows by $3,100 a year for each of the next 7 years.

- Please I need the answer to the global warming case study following the case study format. Unfortunately, the document for global warming case study does not

- How might Newton’s Method be used to find the square roots of numbers that are otherwise hard (eg, “the square root of 2”)?