# Question 1 of 20 1.0 points if a die is rolled one time, find the

Question 1 of 20 1.0 Points
If a die is rolled one time, find the probability of getting a number greater than 2.
A.2 B.-1 C.5/6 D.4/6 Reset Selection
Question 2 of 20 1.0 Points
The result of tossing a coin once will be either head or tail. Let A and B be the events of observing head and tail, respectively. The events A and B are:
A.mutually exclusive B.independent C.conditional D.unilateral Reset Selection
Question 3 of 20 1.0 Points
What is the probability of drawing two queens in a row from a standard deck of cards without replacement?
A.0.0059 B.0.0385 C.0.0015 D.0.0045 Reset Selection
Question 4 of 20 1.0 Points
If the probability that it will rain tomorrow is 0.38, then the probability that it will not rain tomorrow is:
A.0.38 B.-0.38 C.0.62 D.1.38 Reset Selection
Question 5 of 20 1.0 Points
If A and B are mutually exclusive events with P(A) = 0.70, then P(B):
A.cannot be larger than 0.30 B.can be any value between 0 and 0.70 C.cannot be determined with the information given D.can be any value between 0 and 1 Reset Selection
Part 2 of 6 –
Question 6 of 20 1.0 Points
In one town 33% of the households have a vehicle with all-wheel drive. If 4 households are selected at random, what is the probability that all 4 have vehicles with all-wheel drive?
A.0.0119 B.0.33 C.0.0825 D.0.4662 Reset Selection
Question 7 of 20 1.0 Points
A pet supplier has a stock of parakeets of which 10% are blue parakeets. A pet store orders 3 parakeets from this supplier. If the supplier selects the parakeets at random, what is the chance that the pet store gets exactly one blue parakeet?
A.0.081 B.0.243 C.0.027 D.0.003 Reset Selection
Question 8 of 20 1.0 Points
The probability distribution associated with the number of cartoons watched by Mrs. Kelly’s first grade class on Saturday morning is shown below.
x
P(x)
0
0.15
1
0.20
2
0.30
3
0.10
4
0.20
5
0.05
Find the standard deviation for the probability distribution above.
A.1.46 B.2.25 C.1.89 D.1.18 Reset Selection
Question 9 of 20 1.0 Points
Which of following statements are true regarding the probability distribution of a random variable X?
A.The probabilities must be nonnegative B.The probabilities must sum to 1 C.The random variable must be continuous D.Both (a) and (b) Reset Selection
Question 10 of 20 1.0 Points
If a student randomly guesses at 20 multiple-choice questions, find the probability that the student gets exactly four correct. Each question has four possible choices.
A.0.19 B.0.17 C.0.08 D.0.23 Reset Selection
Part 3 of 6 –
Question 11 of 20 1.0 Points
Accepted characters: numbers, decimal point markers (period or comma), sign indicators (-), spaces (e.g., as thousands separator, 5 000), “E” or “e” (used in scientific notation). NOTE: For scientific notation, a period MUST be used as the decimal point marker. Complex numbers should be in the form (a + bi) where “a” and “b” need to have explicitly stated values. For example: {1+1i} is valid whereas {1+i} is not. {0+9i} is valid whereas {9i} is not.
The following data were obtained from a survey of college students. The variable X represents the number of non-assigned books read during the past six months.
x
0
1
2
3
4
5
6
P (X=x)
0.55
0.15
0.10
0.10
0.04
0.03
0.03
Find P(X > 0). Place your answer, rounded to two decimal places in the blank. For example, 0.56 would be a legitimate entry.
Question 12 of 20 1.0 Points
Accepted characters: numbers, decimal point markers (period or comma), sign indicators (-), spaces (e.g., as thousands separator, 5 000), “E” or “e” (used in scientific notation). NOTE: For scientific notation, a period MUST be used as the decimal point marker. Complex numbers should be in the form (a + bi) where “a” and “b” need to have explicitly stated values. For example: {1+1i} is valid whereas {1+i} is not. {0+9i} is valid whereas {9i} is not.
Suppose that the probability that a new medication will cause a bad side effect is 0.03. If this medication is given to 150 people, what is the probability that exactly three of them will experience a bad side effect? Place your answer, rounded to 4 decimal places, in the blank.
Question 13 of 20 1.0 Points
Accepted characters: numbers, decimal point markers (period or comma), sign indicators (-), spaces (e.g., as thousands separator, 5 000), “E” or “e” (used in scientific notation). NOTE: For scientific notation, a period MUST be used as the decimal point marker. Complex numbers should be in the form (a + bi) where “a” and “b” need to have explicitly stated values. For example: {1+1i} is valid whereas {1+i} is not. {0+9i} is valid whereas {9i} is not.
Suppose that the probability that a new medication will cause a bad side effect is 0.03. If this medication is given to 150 people, what is the probability that more than three of them will experience a bad side effect? Place your answer, rounded to 4 decimal places, in the blank. For example, 0.1776 would be a legitimate answer.
Question 14 of 20 1.0 Points
Accepted characters: numbers, decimal point markers (period or comma), sign indicators (-), spaces (e.g., as thousands separator, 5 000), “E” or “e” (used in scientific notation). NOTE: For scientific notation, a period MUST be used as the decimal point marker. Complex numbers should be in the form (a + bi) where “a” and “b” need to have explicitly stated values. For example: {1+1i} is valid whereas {1+i} is not. {0+9i} is valid whereas {9i} is not.
Find the mean of the following probability distribution.
X 1 2 3 4 5 P(X) 0.20 0.10 0.35 0.05 0.30
Round your answer to two decimal place as necessary. For example, 4.56 would be a legitimate entry.
Mean =
Part 4 of 6 –
Question 15 of 20 1.0 Points
Accepted characters: numbers, decimal point markers (period or comma), sign indicators (-), spaces (e.g., as thousands separator, 5 000), “E” or “e” (used in scientific notation). NOTE: For scientific notation, a period MUST be used as the decimal point marker. Complex numbers should be in the form (a + bi) where “a” and “b” need to have explicitly stated values. For example: {1+1i} is valid whereas {1+i} is not. {0+9i} is valid whereas {9i} is not.
Mothers Against Drunk Driving (MADD) is a very visible group whose main focus is to educate the public about the harm caused by drunk drivers. A study was recently done that emphasized the problem we all face with drinking and driving. Five hundred accidents that occurred on a Saturday night were analyzed. Two items noted were the number of vehicles involved and whether alcohol played a role in the accident. The numbers are shown below:
Number of Vehicles Involved
Did alcohol play a role?
1
2
3
Yes
60
110
30
200
No
40
215
45
300
100
325
75
Given that alcohol was not involved, what proportion of the accidents were multiple vehicle? Place your answer, rounded to 2 decimal places, in the blank. For example, 0.23 is a legitimate entry.
Question 16 of 20 1.0 Points
Accepted characters: numbers, decimal point markers (period or comma), sign indicators (-), spaces (e.g., as thousands separator, 5 000), “E” or “e” (used in scientific notation). NOTE: For scientific notation, a period MUST be used as the decimal point marker. Complex numbers should be in the form (a + bi) where “a” and “b” need to have explicitly stated values. For example: {1+1i} is valid whereas {1+i} is not. {0+9i} is valid whereas {9i} is not.
At a certain college, there were 600 science majors, 200 engineering majors, and 500 business majors. If a student is selected at random, what is the probability that the student is an engineering major?
Place your answer, rounded to four decimal places, in the blank. When entering your answer do not use any labels or symbols other than a decimal point. Simply provide the numerical value. For example, 0.1234 would be a legitimate entry.
Question 17 of 20 1.0 Points
Accepted characters: numbers, decimal point markers (period or comma), sign indicators (-), spaces (e.g., as thousands separator, 5 000), “E” or “e” (used in scientific notation). NOTE: For scientific notation, a period MUST be used as the decimal point marker. Complex numbers should be in the form (a + bi) where “a” and “b” need to have explicitly stated values. For example: {1+1i} is valid whereas {1+i} is not. {0+9i} is valid whereas {9i} is not.
An urn contains 12 balls identical in every respect except their color. There are 3 red balls, 7 green balls, and 2 blue balls. You draw two balls from the urn, but replace the first ball before drawing the second. Find the probability that the first ball drawn is red and the second ball drawn is green. Place your answer, rounded to 4 decimal places, in the blank. For example, 0.4567 would be a legitimate entry.
Question 18 of 20 1.0 Points
Accepted characters: numbers, decimal point markers (period or comma), sign indicators (-), spaces (e.g., as thousands separator, 5 000), “E” or “e” (used in scientific notation). NOTE: For scientific notation, a period MUST be used as the decimal point marker. Complex numbers should be in the form (a + bi) where “a” and “b” need to have explicitly stated values. For example: {1+1i} is valid whereas {1+i} is not. {0+9i} is valid whereas {9i} is not.
An ice cream vendor sells three flavors: chocolate, strawberry, and vanilla. Forty five percent of the sales are chocolate, while 30% are strawberry, with the rest vanilla flavored. Sales are by the cone or the cup. The percentages of cones sales for chocolate, strawberry, and vanilla, are 75%, 60%, and 40%, respectively. For a randomly selected sale, define the following events:
f\$A_{1}f\$ = chocolate chosen
f\$A_{2}f\$ = strawberry chosen
f\$A_{3}f\$ = vanilla chosen
f\$Bf\$ = ice cream on a cone
f\$ar{B}=f\$ ice cream in a cup
Find the probability that the ice cream was sold in a cup and was vanilla flavor. Place your answer, rounded to 2 decimal places, in the blank. For exampe, 0.34 would be a legitimate entry.
Part 5 of 6 –
Question 19 of 20 1.0 Points
Suppose A and B are mutually exclusive events where P(A) = 0.2 and P(B) = 0.5, then P(A or B) = 0.70.
True False
Reset Selection
Part 6 of 6 –
Question 20 of 20 1.0 Points
The expected number of tails in 500 tosses of an unbiased coin is 200.
True False

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