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The empirical probability can only be determined by carrying out the experiment a very large number of times. Otherwise it would be the theoretical probability.

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0The probability is 5/16.

The probability to tossing a coin and obtaining tails is 0.5. Rolling a die has nothing to do with this outcome - it is unrelated.

.027777778 or 1 in 36.

Tossing a coin ten times is a [repeated] experiment or trial. It is neither empirical nor theoretical probability.

Assuming a two-sided coin, and that you make the the toss, the probability of tossing a head or a tail is 100%. The probability of tossing a head is 50%. The probability of tossing a tail is 50%.

The probability of tossing a coin and getting heads is 0.5

The probability of tossing two coins that are different is 1 in 2, or 0.5.The probability of tossing something on the first coin is 1. The probability of not matching that on the second coin is 0.5. Multiply 1 and 0.5 together, and you get 0.5.

If it is a fair coin, the probability is exactly 50%. The coin has no memory of what it did in the last flip. ■

If you have tossed a fair, balanced coin 100 times and it has landed on HEADS 100 consecutive times, the probability of tossing HEADS on the next toss is 50%.

The probability of tossing a 4 is 1 out of 6 sides, or 1/6. Hope this helps!

The probability of the first one is 1/6 .The probability of the second one is 1/6 .The probability of the third one is 1/6 .The probability of the fourth one is 1/6 .The probability of all four is (1/6)4 = 0.0007716 (rounded) = 0.077 %

the probability is 0.03125 or 3.123%

Each time you toss the die the probability of rolling an even number is 3 out of 6 or 1/2. So, the probability of tossing three consecutive even numbers is (1/2)3 = 1/8 = 0.125, which is one chance in eight.

The probability of tossing a die and getting three 6's in a row is (1/6)3, or about 0.004630.

The probability of tossing an odd number (assumed on a die) is 3 in 6 or 1 in 2. The probability of tossing a tail (assumed on a coin) is 1 in 2. Since these are unrelated events, and the question said "and", simply multiply the probabilities to get 1 in 4.

The probability of tossing heads on all of the first six tosses of a fair coin is 0.56, or 0.015625. The probability of tossing heads on at least one of the first six tosses of a fair coin is 1 - 0.56, or 0.984375.

With an honest coin, the probability of tossing 10 consecutive tails is(1/2)10 = (1/1024) = 0.0009766 = 0.09766 percent(rounded)regardless of what may have happened before.

the probability is 4 out of 6

The probability is 0.998

The probability is 1/2^4 = 1/16

the probability of tossing a coin and it landing on head is a 1 in 2 chance the probability of rolling a 5 on a dice is a 1 in 6 chance

The probability of tossing a 1 or 2 on a six sided die is 2 in 6, or 1 in 3.

The probability of getting a head first time is one out of two, or a half. The probability of getting a head the next time is still one out of two, so the combined probability is one quarter. Similarly, one eighth is the probability of getting three in a row; but the pattern does not end there, the probability of getting a tails the next time is STILL one in two, so that is a one in sixteen chance of that run, the probability of the entire sequence is therefore one in thirty-two.

The probability of tossing a coin 5 times and getting all tails is:P(TTTTT) = (1/2)5 = 0.03125 ≈ 3.13%

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