Theoretical and Experimental Probability
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Key Questions

Theoretical Probability
Assume that each outcome is equally likely to occur.
Let
#S# be a sample space (the set of all outcomes), and let#E# be an event (a subset of#S# ).The probability of the event
#E# can be found by#P(E)={n(E)}/{n(S)}# ,where
#n(E)# and#n(S)# denote the number of outcomes in#E# and the number of outcomes in#S# , respectively.
Example
What is the probability of rolling a multiple of 3 when you roll a standard die once?
Since all outcomes are 1 through 6, we have the sample space
#S={1,2,3,4,5}# Since all multiple of 3 are 3 and 6, we have the event
#E={3,6}# Hence, the probability of rolling a multiple of 3 is
#P(E)={n(E)}/{n(S)}=2/6=1/3#
I hope that this was helpful.

Answer:
See below.
Explanation:
Theoretical probability is based on prior knowledge with math. In contrast, experimental probabilty is the probability resulting from an experiment.
For instance, if you are asking for the theoretical probabilty of a dice landing on
#1# in#4# turns, you would say#1/6# . But if your looking for the experimental probabilty, the answer might be different based on your experiment.Hope it helps :)

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Questions
Linear Inequalities and Absolute Value

1Inequality Expressions

2Inequalities with Addition and Subtraction

3Inequalities with Multiplication and Division

4MultiStep Inequalities

5Compound Inequalities

6Applications with Inequalities

7Absolute Value

8Absolute Value Equations

9Graphs of Absolute Value Equations

10Absolute Value Inequalities

11Linear Inequalities in Two Variables

12Theoretical and Experimental Probability