Sunday

November 23, 2014

November 23, 2014

Posted by **Johnny** on Thursday, July 13, 2006 at 7:20pm.

3. Suppose that two lotteries each have n possible numbers and the same payoff.

In terms of expected gain, is it better to buy two tickets from one of the lotteries

or one from each?

4. A random square has a side length that is a uniform[0,1] random variable. Find

the expected area of the square.

5. If n men throw their hats into a pile and each man takes a hat at random, what

is the expected number of matches? (Hint: Express the number of matches as

a sum of n Bernoulli random variables.)

Well Johnny, we (at least I) don't simply respond to requests for answers. The objective here is not just "getting the answer", but seeing that you "get the method" behind it too.

What have you tried? Where are you stuck right now?

**Answer this Question**

**Related Questions**

Math - Game Theory - Suppose that a decision-maker's preferences can be ...

stats: need help please - 4.34 Keno is a favorite game in casinos, and similar ...

stats - a student randomly guesses at five multiple-choice questions, each ...

Please Help - PROBABILITY - At a fair run by a local charity organization, it ...

statistics - At a church bazzar they have a game of chance that consists of ...

math - suppose a lottery game allows you to select a 2-digit number. Each digit ...

Math - Suppose you play a game in which two fair standard dice are rolled. If ...

stu - An individual with utility function U(X) = X2 bought Lottery A and Lottery...

Stats - 1. If you were to receive $3 for every time a 7 or 11 was rolled with ...

finding numbers - The sum of two positive numbers is 20. Find the numbers if the...