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## PowerPoint Slideshow about 'Probability Review' - fifi

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Vocabulary

- Probability: the chance of an event happening or occurring.
- Theoretical Probability: It is the chances of an event happening based on all the possible outcomes. Ex: Tossing a Coin
- Experimental Probability: the chances of an event happening based on the result of an experiment.
- Independent Event: when an event occurs and has no affect on the occurrence of another event. Ex: Picking a card from a deck then a second card with replacement.
- Dependent Event: when an event occurs and affects the occurrences of the other event. Ex: Picking a card from a deck then a second card without replacement.
- Sample Space: all possible outcomes of an event.
- Event: the result of a single trial of an experiment.

For each of the following probabilities, write “dependent” if the outcome of the second event depends on the outcome of the first event “independent” if it does not.

- a. P(spinning a 3 on a spinner after having just spun a 2)
[ Independent ]

- b. P(drawing a red 6 from a deck of cards after the 3 of spades was just drawn and not returned to the deck)
[ Dependent ]

- c. P(drawing a face card from a deck of cards after a jack was just drawn and replaced and the deck shuffled again)
[ Independent ]

- d. P(selecting a lemon-lime soda if the person before you reaches into a cooler full of lemon-lime sodas, removes one, and drinks it)
[ Independent ]

Rotation #1 Rock, Paper, Scissors “dependent” if the outcome of the second event depends on the outcome of the first event “independent” if it does not.

a) Imagine that two people, Player A and Player B, were to play rock-paper-scissors 12 times.

- How many times would you expect Player A to win? Player B to win?
- What are the possible outcome of one trial?
b) Now play rock-paper-scissors 12 times with a partner. Record how many times each player wins and how many times the game results in a tie.

c) How does the experimental probability for the 12 games that you played compare to the theoretical probability that each of you will win? Do you expect them to be the same or different? Why?

Rotation #1 Rock, Paper, Scissors “dependent” if the outcome of the second event depends on the outcome of the first event “independent” if it does not.

a) Imagine that two people, Player A and Player B, were to play rock-paper-scissors 12 times.

- How many times would you expect Player A to win? Player B to win?
- What are the possible outcome of one trial?
b) Now play rock-paper-scissors 12 times with a partner. Record how many times each player wins and how many times the game results in a tie.

c) How does the experimental probability for the 12 games that you played compare to the theoretical probability that each of you will win? Do you expect them to be the same or different? Why?

Rotation#2: Flipping a Coin “dependent” if the outcome of the second event depends on the outcome of the first event “independent” if it does not.

- How many possible outcomes are there when flipping a coin?
- What is the theoretical probability of flipping a head? A tails?
- In partners, record 10 trials of flipping a coin. Use H for heads and T for tails.
- What was the experimental probability for flipping a heads? Tails?
- How does the experimental probability for the 10 trials that you did compare to the theoretical probability?
- Do you expect them to be the same or different? Why?
- What do you predict would happen if we repeated this activity by using 50 trials? 100 trials? 1000 trials? etc.

Rotation#2: Flipping a Coin “dependent” if the outcome of the second event depends on the outcome of the first event “independent” if it does not.

- How many possible outcomes are there when flipping a coin?
- What is the theoretical probability of flipping a head? A tails?
- In partners, record 10 trials of flipping a coin. Use H for heads and T for tails.
- What was the experimental probability for flipping a heads? Tails?
- How does the experimental probability for the 10 trials that you did compare to the theoretical probability?
- Do you expect them to be the same or different? Why?
- What do you predict would happen if we repeated this activity by using 50 trials? 100 trials? 1000 trials? etc.

Rotation#3: Rolling Dice “dependent” if the outcome of the second event depends on the outcome of the first event “independent” if it does not.

A number cube numbered from 1 to 6 is rolled. Find the probability of each event below and express each as a fraction.

P(1) = ________

P(a composite number) = ________

P(an even number) = ________

P(1, 2, or 3) = ________

P(not a 2) = ________

P(not an even number) = ________

P(3 or 4) = ________

P(not 2 or 5) = ________

P(8) = ________

P(a number less than 10) = ________

Rotation#3: Rolling Dice “dependent” if the outcome of the second event depends on the outcome of the first event “independent” if it does not.

A number cube numbered from 1 to 6 is rolled. Find the probability of each event below and express each as a fraction.

P(1) = ________

P(a composite number) = ________

P(an even number) = ________

P(1, 2, or 3) = ________

P(not a 2) = ________

P(not an even number) = ________

P(3 or 4) = ________

P(not 2 or 5) = ________

P(8) = ________

P(a number less than 10) = ________

Rotation#4: Cards “dependent” if the outcome of the second event depends on the outcome of the first event “independent” if it does not.

- How many cards are in a standard deck?(excluding jokers)
- How many suits are in a deck of cards? What are they?
- Find the theoretical probabilities for each situation:
P(red card)=______

P(black card)=_____

P(7)=

P(5)=_______

P(Queen or King)=________

P(Diamond)=_______

P(Ace)=________

P(Black AND King)=_______

P(three Queens in a row with replacement)=_____

Rotation#4: Cards “dependent” if the outcome of the second event depends on the outcome of the first event “independent” if it does not.

- How many cards are in a standard deck?(excluding jokers)
- How many suits are in a deck of cards? What are they?
- Find the theoretical probabilities for each situation:
P(red card)=______

P(black card)=_____

P(7)=

P(5)=_______

P(Queen or King)=________

P(Diamond)=_______

P(Ace)=________

P(Black AND King)=_______

P(three Queens in a row with replacement)=_____

Example #1 “dependent” if the outcome of the second event depends on the outcome of the first event “independent” if it does not.

- For Shelley’s birthday on Saturday, she received:
- • Two new shirts (one plaid and one striped)
- • Three pairs of shorts (tan, yellow, and green)
- • Two pairs of shoes (sandals and tennis shoes).

- On Monday she wants to wear a completely new outfit. How many possible outfit choices does she have from these new clothes?

Example #2 “dependent” if the outcome of the second event depends on the outcome of the first event “independent” if it does not.

- A radio station is giving away free t-shirts to students in local schools. It plans to give away 40 shirts at Big Sky Middle School and 75 shirts at High Peaks High School. Big Sky Middle School has 350 students, and 800 students attend High Peaks High School.
- a. What is the probability of getting a t-shirt if you are a student at the middle school?
- b. What is the probability of getting a t-shirt if you are a student at the high school?
- c. Are you more likely to get a t-shirt if you are a student at the high school, or at the middle school?

Example #3 “dependent” if the outcome of the second event depends on the outcome of the first event “independent” if it does not.

A spinner is divided into 10 equal sections. 4 sections are pink, 2 are black, 1 is silver, 1 is gold, and 2 are white. Find the probability of each spin below and express each as a decimal.

P(white) = ________

P(black) = ________

P(gold) = ________

P(silver or gold) = ________

P(not pink) = ________

P(not pink or silver) = ________

P(pink, black, or white) = ________

P(not silver or white) = ________

P(purple) = ________

P(pink) = ________

Example#4 “dependent” if the outcome of the second event depends on the outcome of the first event “independent” if it does not.

Each of the 36 teens was asked which of 3 types of music (Rap, Rock, Country) the teen had listened to the day before. The survey results are given in the figure below.

Of the teens surveyed, 1 teen is selected at random. What is the probability that the teen answered with exactly 1 type of music?

Rap

9

4 1

2

6

6

Country

8

Rock

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