Warm-Ups: Click a day to select a problem. Sept. 19. Sept. 22. Sept. 23. Sept. 18. Sept. 24. Sept. 25. Answer to the Problem. SpongeBob Answer. Step 1) Count the number of letters in SpongeBob SquarePants. (= 20)

By11.1 The Fundamental Counting Principle. What to wear?. How many different ways can a young lady dress if she owns two pairs of pants and three blouses?. There are three possibilities with the blue pants. There are also three possibilities with the brown? pants.

ByCounting, Permutations, & Combinations. A counting problem asks “how many ways” some event can occur. Ex. 1: How many three-letter codes are there using letters A, B, C, and D if no letter can be repeated? One way to solve is to list all possibilities.

ByThe Fundamental Counting Principle & Permutations. The Fundamental Counting Principle & Permutations Essential Question. How is the counting principle applied to determine outcomes?. The Fundamental Counting Principle.

ByPermutations and Combinations. AII.12 2009. Objectives:. apply fundamental counting principle compute permutations compute combinations distinguish permutations vs combinations. Fundamental Counting Principle.

ByChapter 11. Counting Methods. © 2008 Pearson Addison-Wesley. All rights reserved. Chapter 11: Counting Methods. 11.1 Counting by Systematic Listing 11.2 Using the Fundamental Counting Principle 11.3 Using Permutations and Combinations 11.4 Using Pascal’s Triangle

ByProbability & The Fundamental Counting Principle. Lesson 23. The six faces of a die have dots on them corresponding to the numbers 1 trough 6. 1 dot shows on the top of the die above. If a die is tossed many times, the 1-dot face should appear on top about 1 out of 6 times, or 1/6 if the time.

ByMethods of Counting. By Dr. Carol A. Marinas. Fundamental Counting Principle. Event M can occur in m ways Event N can occur in n ways The event M followed by N is m*n ways. If Event M is flipping a coin, there are 2 outcomes. If Event N is rolling a die, there are 6 outcomes.

ByChapter 11. Counting Methods. © 2008 Pearson Addison-Wesley. All rights reserved. Chapter 11: Counting Methods. 11.1 Counting by Systematic Listing 11.2 Using the Fundamental Counting Principle 11.3 Using Permutations and Combinations 11.4 Using Pascal’s Triangle

ByThinking Mathematically. Counting Methods and Probability 11.1 The Fundamental Counting Principle. The Fundamental Counting Principle. If you can choose one item from a group of M items and a second item from a group of N items, then the total number of two-item choices is M N.

ByCounting Principles. The Fundamental Counting Principle : If one event can occur m ways and another can occur n ways, then the number of ways the events can occur in sequence is m*n. ******************************************** Example:

ByThinking Mathematically. Combinations. A combination of items occurs when:. The item are selected from the same group. No item is used more than once. The order of the items makes no difference. Example Distinguishing between Permutations and Combinations.

ByChapter 3. Probability. Counting Principles. § 3.4. Fundamental Counting Principle.

ByThe Fundamental Counting Principle. The Counting Principle. In how many ways can five kids line up for play time?. Factorial. Sample Problems. 1. How many 4 digit PIN codes are possible using only numbers?. 2. How many 4 digit PIN codes are possible using numbers and letters?.

ByThinking Mathematically. The Fundamental Counting Principle. The Fundamental Counting Principle. If you can choose one item from a group of M items and a second item from a group of N items, then the total number of two-item choices is M N.

ByS tatistics L iberal A rts M ath. Pasadena City College. Motivation & History. Current Curriculum. CALCULUS. Does the curriculum serve our population?. Create a new track for SLAM. Completion. Backwards Design What math does a SLAM student need?. Statistics. Quantitative Literacy 1.

ByChapter 8. Probability and Predictions. Chapter 8: Section 1: Part A. Probability and Simple Events Book pages 429 - 434. 8-1-A: Probability and Simple Events. A cheesecake has four equal slices of each piece as shown. What fraction of cheesecake is chocolate? Write in simplest form.

ByIntroduction to Combinatorics. Objectives. Use the Fundamental Counting Principle to determine a number of outcomes. Calculate a factorial. Make a tree diagram to list all outcomes. . Vocabulary. tree diagram Fundamental Counting Principle factorial .

ByPERMUTATIONS AND COMBINATIONS. Brought to you by tutorial services – the math center. Fundamental Counting Principle .

ByFundamental Counting Principle. If one event can occur m ways and a second event can occur n ways, the number of ways the two events can occur in sequence is m • n . This rule can be extended for any number of events occurring in a sequence. .

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