Friday

January 30, 2015

January 30, 2015

Posted by **stats-help** on Wednesday, January 23, 2008 at 10:57pm.

a. two qualified people

b. one qualified and one unqualified person (think about different ways this could happen).

c. At least ONE qualified person. Hint: Use the complement law.

for a)i got the answer 4/15. 8/15*7/14

for b) i got the same answer

for c) the prob of picking both unqualified is 7/15*6/14= 1/5 so using complement would mean that i would take 1-1/5 to get 4/5???

- statistics -
**PsyDAG**, Thursday, January 24, 2008 at 10:53amThe first two answers are right.

For C, to get "At least ONE qualified person," you want the probability for one qualified person*plus*the probability for two qualified persons.

I hope this helps. Thanks for asking.

**Answer this Question**

**Related Questions**

Statistics - A group of 30 people consists of 15 children, 10 men, and 5 women. ...

math (statistics) - There are 15 qualified applicants for 5 trainee positions in...

STATISTICS - From a group of 12 people, you randomly select 3 of them. Find the ...

STATISTICS - From a group of 12 people, you randomly select 3 of them. Find the ...

Statistics - 4 people are chosen at random from a group of 15 people. What are ...

statistics - Data shows that 88% of the people in a certain population are right...

statistics - In order to subject their cash registers to random audit, suppose ...

Geometry - A car dealership interviewed every driver who came onto their lot on ...

Math-Can u help me Reiny? So confused :( - A car dealership interviewed every ...

statistics - Data shows that 93% of the people in a certain population are right...