Saturday

December 20, 2014

December 20, 2014

Posted by **Mary** on Monday, April 2, 2007 at 7:04pm.

A. Joe will pass both courses.

B. Joe will pass exactly one course.

C. Joe passes neither course.

You have the probability of passing each course, and the probablity of passing at least one. Using joint probability, find A and B.

For C, wouldnt passing neither course be the probability of failing 1, then multiplied by the prob of failing the other?

**Answer this Question**

**Related Questions**

statistics - 1. Use the following information about a group of college students...

stats again - ok I get it, so once I get the prob figred for one person, how do ...

Probability - 4.3. In a certain college town, 27.5 percent of the students ...

College Math - In a group of 200 high school students, 36 are taking biology, 52...

math - In a group of 200 high school students, 36 are taking biology, 52 are ...

math - Emily surmises that the probability tht she will pass math or chemistry ...

Chemistry - When backpacking in the wilderness, hikers often boil water to ...

Chemistry - When backpacking in the wilderness, hikers often boil water to ...

statistics - Susan is taking Western Civilization this semester on a pass/fail ...

statistics - A student takes a 20-question, true/false exam and guessed on each ...