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A coin is tossed three times. Determine which of the following outcomes describe mutually exclusive events. a) A: all tosses are heads , B: all tosses are tails b) A: at least one toss is a tail , B: at least one toss is a head c)
asked by Sally on May 8, 2018 
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Which events are not independent? You toss three coins and get one head and one tail. You choose three different ice toppings for a sundae. You draw to colored pencils without replacement and get one red and yellow. You pull a
asked by Help Please!! on May 18, 2016 
mathematical physics
An unbiased coin is tossed three times. If A is the event that a head appears on each of the first two tosses,B is the event that a tail occurs on the third toss and C is the event that exactly two tails appear in the three
asked by gourav bhardwaj on September 18, 2016 
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What are the odds against getting a head and a tail in a single toss of two coins?
asked by nicole on February 5, 2010 
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Can you please tell me if I did this right? Or am I way off: What are the odds in favor of getting at a head and a tail in a single toss of two coins? HH TT HT TH 2/4=1/2= 2:1
asked by Matt on September 28, 2009 
Finite Math
John has three coins in his pocket. One is fair, one has two heads, and the third is unbalanced, showing head 60% of the time. John grabs a coin at random and tosses it. Find the probability that: 1) The coin shows a head 2) The
asked by Preet on July 21, 2012 
Math
1st question: Which events are not independent? You toss three coins and get one head and one tail. You choose three different ice toppings for a sundae. You draw to colored pencils without replacement and get one red and yellow.
asked by Maddie on May 18, 2016 
Math
1st question: Which events are not independent? You toss three coins and get one head and one tail. You choose three different ice toppings for a sundae. You draw to colored pencils without replacement and get one red and yellow.
asked by Anna on May 18, 2016 
Pre Algebra
Please help! This is due tomorrow... I don't understand how "Counting Outcomes and Theoretical Probability" works! There's a question that says: You toss two coins. Find P (one head and one tail). Please help!
asked by Lily on May 20, 2008 
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