Probability
 👍 0
 👎 0
 👁 799

 👍 0
 👎 0
Respond to this Question
Similar Questions

Math
Alice has two coins. The probability of Heads for the first coin is 1/4, and the probability of Heads for the second is 3/4. Other than this difference, the coins are indistinguishable. Alice chooses one of the coins at random and
asked by Anonymous on July 23, 2019 
Probability
A fair coin is tossed repeatedly and independently. We want to determine the expected number of tosses until we first observe Tails immediately preceded by Heads. To do so, we define a Markov chain with four states, {S,H,T,HT},
asked by qwerty on May 19, 2015 
Probability
We have a red coin, for which P(Heads)=0.4, a green coin, for which P(Heads)=0.5 and a yellow coin for which P(Heads)=0.6. The flips of the same or of different coins are independent. For each of the following situations,
asked by Alex on November 24, 2018 
math
We are given a biased coin, where the (random) bias Θ is uniformly distributed on [0,1] . We toss this coin, until we see Heads for the first time. Our goal is to estimate Θ using our observation. Find the LMS estimator ΘˆLMS
asked by x on September 3, 2019 
Stat.
A trick coin has been weighted so that heads occurs with a probability of p 2 3, and p(tails) 1 3. If you toss this coin 72 times, a. How many heads would you expect to get on average? b. What is the probability of getting
asked by Nickie on January 27, 2013

math
A student claims that if a fair coin is tossed and comes up heads 5 times in a row, then, according to the law of averages, the probability of tails on the next toss is greater than the probability of heads. What is your reply?
asked by crystal on April 20, 2010 
probability
A coin is biased such that a head is thrice as likely to occur as a tail. Find the probability distribution of heads and also find the mean and variance of the distribution when it is tossed 4 times. See
asked by mohsin on January 21, 2007 
Math (Urgent!)
Consider 10 independent tosses of a biased coin with the probability of Heads at each toss equal to p , where 0
asked by Sean on October 2, 2018 
Probability
Consider 10 independent tosses of a biased coin with the probability of Heads at each toss equal to p , where 0 < p < 1 . 1. Let A be the event that there are 6 Heads in the first 8 tosses. Let B be the event that the 9th toss
asked by qwerty on February 28, 2014 
Probability
Bob has two coins, A and B, in front of him. The probability of Heads at each toss is p=0.5 for coin A and q=0.9 for coin B. Bob chooses one of the two coins at random (both choices are equally likely). He then continues with 5
asked by stud81 on October 3, 2018
You can view more similar questions or ask a new question.