Astudent randomly draws a card from a standard deck and checks to see if it is his favorite suit. he then returns the card to the deck, shuffles, and repeats the experiment. he performs the experiments 30 times. can the probability of drawing his favorite suit be found by using the binomial probability formula? why or why not?
yes. the events are dependent; however, the 5% guideline can be applied to this situation.
no. the trials are fixed, but the probability of success changes for every trial.
no. the probability of success remains the same for every trial, but the trials are not fixed.
yes. the outcomes can be classified into two categories, the trials are fixed, and the events are independent.
1. 12 sugar cubes
2. 24 sugar cubes
3. 72 by 54 by 144, because it gives you the dimensions for one box so if you need something that will fit 36 boxes then you need to multiply the dimensions by 36.
1. multiply all the dimensions given to find volume
2. you could fit twice as many sugar cubes if they are half the original size so just multiply the 12 by 2
$5865.6 per capita.
that is $1465,2 billion divided by 249,793,675
= 1,465,200,000,000 / 249,793,675
= $5865.6 per capita.