When discussing counting and probaluliiy, we often consider situations that may appear frivolous or of little practical value, such as tossing coins, choosing cards, on rolling dice. The reason is that these relatively simple examples serve as models tor a wide variety of more complex situations in the real world. In light of this remark, comment on the relationship between your answer to exercise 11 and your answers to exercises 12-14.c
On the relationship between the answers of exercise 11 to exercises 12-14.
If we look at the exercise 11, in this exercise we are tossing a coin three times and looking for the all possible results, as we know when we toss a coin there are only possible outcomes Head or Tail. As we are tossing a coin three times, then total no. of possible outcomes is equal to .
Similarly if we look at the exercises 12 − 14, in these exercises also we have 2 possible outcome when 1 event happen and in each of the three exercises 12-14, there are three objects each one with two possible outcome. Like in exercise 12, we have 3 children and we are looking for all possible set of gender of these three children
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