Q: Is it even possible that a quarter with heads 1972 on one side and heads 1994 on the other side could be legimate?

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George Washington

HEADS!! Because our heads are bigger than our butts!! :)

2 because it can either be heads or tails:) but if the coin is a 2 headed quarter only one.

Heads+Heads ; Heads+Tails ; Tails+Tails

50/50

If each coin is a different color, then there are 32 possible outcomes. If you can't tell the difference between the coins, and you're just counting the number of heads and tails, then there are 6 possible outcomes: 5 heads 4 heads 3 heads 2 heads 1 heads all tails

The probability of flipping a quarter and getting heads is 1 in 2. the probability of rolling a die and getting 6 is 1 in 6.

This cannot be answered the way you asked it. The reason being is that it is possible (yet inprobable) that you could get 150 heads... or you could get 149 heads, or 148, 147, 146, .... So there are 150 possible answers to the way you asked it. However, statistically, one should average about 50% of the time getting heads. This would equate to be 75. The more trials you attempt, the closer you will be to the 50% mark.

If your talking about the faces, then there is only one head, George Washington, but if you are talking about the sides, there are two. Heads and Tails

Neither. Its a 50:50 probability. In the long run, heads will match tails.

This could happen if two blank planchets got into the press together, causing on to get stamped with only the heads side, and the other to get stamped with only the tails side. This is a relatively rare error, and could be worth $50 to $100 or more. This could also be a normal quarter that somebody has altered. If it weighs significantly less than 5.67 grams, then I would say that it has been altered and has no added value.

It is worth nothing. You could try and take the two headed coin to a coin expert. But it is just a misprint.

The answer depends on what the random variable is: it could be the number of heads, it could be the length of the longest sequence of heads (or tails), it could be the longest alternating sequence, and many other events. Since the event has not been defined, it is not possible to give a sensible answer.

There are 210 total possible outcomes from flipping a coin 10 times.There is one possible outcome where there are 0 heads.There are 10 possible outcomes where there is 1 head.So there are 210 - 11 possible outcomes with at least 2 heads.(1013)

Heads - ½ Tails - ½ There are two reasonable outcomes of flipping a coin. You could get heads or tails. Some might argue that the third outcome is that the coin will land on the edge.

Since each coin would have the outcome with Heads and Tails: Then among the 32 coins, we can have the possible outcomes from no Heads, 1 Head, 2 Heads, ....... , 31 Heads, 32 Heads. Therefore we would have 33 outcomes.

Each coin has two possible outcomes, either Heads or Tails. Then the number of outcomes when all 4 coins are tossed is, 2 x 2 x 2 x 2 = 16.

The possible outcomes of a coin that is flipped are heads or tails.

It's rare, but possible.

They cost about $8 in novelty shops.

21

The outcomes are: heads, tails, tails or tails, heads, tails or tails, tails, heads. You can see that there are 3 possible outcomes with exactly 1 head.

There are no 3 headed quarters minted by the U.S. Mint.

no

there could be five possible outcomes: t= tails h= heads t t t t 4 tails t t t h 3 tails 1 head t t h h 2 tails 2 heads t h h h 1 tail 3 heads h h h h 4 heads