the events are independent. by definition, it means that knowledge about one event does not you predict the second, and this is the case: even if you knew that you rolled an even number on the first cube, would you be more or less confident about rolling a six on the second? no.
an example in which two events about rolling cubes are dependent could be something like:
event a: you roll the first cube
event b: the second cube returns a higher number than the first one.
in this case, knowledge on event a does change you view on event b (and vice versa): if you know that you rolled a 6 on the first cube you don't want to bet on event b, while if you know that you rolled a 1 on the first cube, you're certain that event b will happen.
conversely, if you know that event b has happened, you are more likely to think that the first cube rolled a small number, and vice versa.
check the picture below.
make sure your calculator is in degree mode.
lol that's alot of monkeys
step-by-step explanation: $45.99 x 12 =$551.88
i just multiplied $45.99 and 12 together and my product (answer) was $551.88