What is a 2001 penny that has tails on both sides but has been stamped on one side with a heads also?
You might have a flip-over double-strike which would bring several dollars from an error collector, but you should be able to see at least a trace of heads and tails on both sides. If the tails image that is on the heads side is reversed, it is possible that someone laid another coin on top of yours and hit it with a hammer. If that's what happened you just have a damaged coin. Someone familiar with minting errors would have to examine it to be sure.
What are all the possible outcomes for flipping or tossing three coins a dime a nickel and a penny in an organized manner and how would a tree diagram show these results?
There are eight possible results when flipping three coins (eliminating the highly unlikely scenario of one or more coins landing on their edge): Dime - Heads / Nickel - Heads / Penny - Heads Dime - Heads / Nickel - Heads / Penny - Tails Dime - Heads / Nickel - Tails / Penny - Heads Dime - Heads / Nickel - Tails / Penny - Tails Dime - Tails / Nickel - Heads /…
If you roll a standard die and flip a penny at the same time, there are 12 possible outcomes. You can find this out quickly by multiplying the number of outcomes of the coin (2) by the number of outcomes of the die (6). Here they are: Heads, 1 Heads, 2 Heads, 3 Heads, 4 Heads, 5 Heads, 6 Tails, 1 Tails, 2 Tails, 3 Tails, 4 Tails, 5 Tails, 6
There are 8 possible outcomes when a coin is tossed 3 times. Here they are: 1. Heads, Heads, Tails. 2. Heads, Tails, Heads. 3. Tails, Heads, Heads. 4. Heads, Heads, Heads. 5. Tails, Tails, Heads. 6. Tails, Heads, Tails. 7. Heads, Tails, Tails. 8. Tails, Tails, Tails. There is only one outcome that is heads, heads, heads, so the probability of three heads coming up in three coin tosses is 1 in 8 or 0.125…
Your question is slightly vague, so I will pose a more defined question: What is the probability of 3 coin tosses resulting in heads exactly twice? This is a pretty easy question to answer. The three possible (winning) outcomes are: 1. Heads, Heads, Tails. 2. Heads, Tails, Heads. 3. Tails, Heads, Heads. If we look at the possible combination of other (losing) outcomes, we can easily determine the probability: 4. Heads, Heads, Heads. 5. Tails…
Assuming the coins are fair, two-sided coins, and landing on their sides is not an option, there are four possible outcomes if you consider coin a having a head and coin b having a tail being a different instance from coin a being a tail and coin be having a head. Here they are; Coin A | Coin B Heads | Tails Heads | Heads Tails....| Heads Tails....| Tails
That coin would not have any collector value to them. In a US mint, it would be impossible to mint a coin that has heads or tails on both sides. So it would possibly worth a dollar or two to someone as an interesting thing to have. It's called a magician's coin and sells for a few dollars in novelty shops. They're made by cutting apart two genuine coins, then swapping and re-joining the sides.
If you flip a penny a nickel a dime and a quarter simultaneously what is the probability that the penny and the nickel will come up heads and the dime and quarter come up tails?
When you flip two coins why does it appear tails and heads more than heads and heads and tails and tails?
Because you are thinking permutations rather than combinations. There are four permutations of two coins, but there are only three combinations, because it does not matter which coin is heads and which coin is tails. As a result, the combination of heads and tails has a 0.5 probability, while two heads or two tails each have a 0.25 probability.
A fair nickel and a fair dice are tossed once outcomes match when both coins land on heads or both coins land on tails What is the theoretical probability of a match?
How many possible outcomes are there when you toss a coin and spin the pointer on a spinner with 5 colors?
There are 10 possibilities. For every space on the spinner you land on, there are two other outcomes (heads and tails). Say the colors are Blue, Green, Yellow, Red, and Purple. Here would be the final outcomes. Blue - heads or tails Green - heads or tails Yellow - heads or tails Red - heads or tails Purple - heads or tails
If it has the tails image on both sides, how do you know its date is 1921? In any case if both sides are the same it's a prank coin made by joining halves of 2 genuine coins and has no numismatic value. The good news is that its silver content might be worth $13-$15. BTW, coins are minted or struck rather than "stamped"
Whenever you are trying to figure out the answer to an outcome problem, you just multiply how many sides it has by how many times you are tossing the coin.... 2 x 6 = 12 times. =================================== Very reasonable. Warm, fuzzy, and intuitively satisfying. But, sadly, wrong. Every toss of a coin has 2 possible outcomes. If you write down the results of 6 tosses like: H T T H T H with an 'H'…
The Super Bowl Coin Toss has come up Tails 23 times in 47 Super Bowls (48.9%). 1967 Super Bowl 1 Heads 1968 Super Bowl 2 Tails 1969 Super Bowl 3 Heads 1970 Super Bowl 4 Tails 1971 Super Bowl 5 Tails 1972 Super Bowl 6 Heads 1973 Super Bowl 7 Heads 1974 Super Bowl 8 Heads 1975 Super Bowl 9 Tails 1976 Super Bowl 10 Heads 1977 Super Bowl 11 Tails 1978 Super Bowl 12…
What is the probability of a coin landing on heads this is the results hthhhthtthhthtt thhthtthhhhthtt?
Every time you flip a coin it has a 50% probability that it will land on either heads or tails. You would expect to get heads about half the time and tails about half the time. What actually happens could be different from what is expected. You could get heads every time, or tails every time. Or you could get tails 75% of the time and heads 25% of the time. however, your results appear…