Math and Arithmetic

Statistics

Probability

The probability of obtaining exactly two heads in three flips of a coin is 0.5x0.5x0.5 (for the probabilities) x3 (for the number of ways it could happen). This is 0.375. However, we are told that at least one is a head, so the probability that we got 3 tails was impossible. This probability is 0.53 or 0.125. To deduct this we need to divide the probability we have by 1-0.125 0.375/(1-0.125) = approximately 0.4286

We can simplify the question by putting it this way: what is the probability that exactly one out of two coin flips is a head? Our options are HH, HT, TH, TT. Two of these four have exactly one head. So 2/4=.5 is the answer.

If you know that two of the four are already heads, then all you need to find isthe probability of exactly one heads in the last two flips.Number of possible outcomes of one flip of one coin = 2Number of possible outcomes in two flips = 4Number of the four outcomes that include a single heads = 2.Probability of a single heads in the last two flips = 2/4 = 50%.

50-50. each toss is independent of any previous toss. if all tosses are to be heads/tails then each toss you multiply by the number of chances. i,e. 2, starting with 1. three heads in a row is 1x2x2

Pr(3H given >= 2H) = Pr(3H and >= 2H)/Pr(>=2H) = Pr(3H)/Pr(>=2H) = (1/4)/(11/16) = 4/11.

Three in eight are the odds of getting exactly two heads in three coin flips. There are eight ways the three flips can end up, and you can get two heads and a tail, a head and a tail and a head, or a tail and two heads to get exactly two heads.

Pr(3 flips at least one H) = 1 - Pr(3 flips, NO heads) = 1 - Pr(3 flips, TTT) = 1 - (1/2)3 = 1 - 1/8 = 7/8

For 3 coin flips: 87% chance of getting heads at least once 25% chance of getting heads twice 13% chance of getting heads all three times

On a fair 50-50 coin, the chance of you getting heads 3 times in a row is .5 * .5 * .5 which is 12.5% Getting exactly 3 heads out of any number of coin flips involves: (Number of Flips!/ [6 * (N-3)!]) * (.5^3)* (.5^(n-3))

The correct answer is 1/2. The first two flips do not affect the likelihood that the third flip will be heads (that is, the coin has no "memory" of the previous flips). If you flipped it 100 times and it came up heads each time, the probability of heads on the 101st try would still be 1/2. (Although, if you flipped it 100 times and it came up heads all 100 times - the odds of which are 2^100, or roughly 1 in 1,267,650,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000 - you should begin to wonder about whether it's a fair coin!). If you were instead asking "What is the probability of flipping a coin three times and having it land on "heads" all three times, then the answer is 1/8.

The answer depends on what the experiment is!

The opposite of getting at most two heads is getting three heads. The probability of getting three heads is (1/2)^2, which is 1/8. The probability of getting at most two heads is then 1 - 1/8 which is 7/8.

The probability is 0.09766%.Each toss has a ½ chance to be heads. To combine probabilities use multiply them. So the probability to get two heads out of two tosses is ½ * ½, and three heads out of three tosses is ½ * ½ * ½. So the exact answer is 0.5^10

Since each event is independent (heads in one coin does not affect the probability of the other two coin flips), the multiplication rule applies: 1/2 x 1/2 x 1/2 = 1/8 or 0.125. So we can say the probability is 12.5%.

Assume the given event depicts flipping a fair coin and rolling a fair die. The probability of obtaining a tail is ½, and the probability of obtaining a 3 in a die is 1/6. Then, the probability of encountering these events is (½)(1/6) = 1/12.

In three tosses, the probability is 3/8.

The probability of throwing exactly 2 heads in three flips of a coin is 3 in 8, or 0.375. There are 8 outcomes of flipping a coin 3 times, HHH, HHT, HTH, HTT, THH, THT, TTH, and TTT. Of those outcomes, 3 contain two heads, so the answer is 3 in 8.

The probability of something NOT happening is the complement of the probability of something happening. Since the probability that you DO have 3 heads is 1/8 (that is, 1/2 cubed), the complement is 1 - 1/8 = 7/8.

There are 4 ways to get 3 heads and 1 tail for 4 coin flips. They are: THHH, HTHH, HHTH & HHHT.

The probability of the first coin landing heads is half (or 1/2). Similarly, the probability of the second and third coins landing heads are also 1/2 in each case. Therefore, the probability of having three heads is: (1/2)(1/2)(1/2) = (1/8)

Each toss has a 1/2 probability of getting heads. Each toss is an independent event. So three heads in a row (heads AND heads AND heads) would have a probability of:1/2 * 1/2 * 1/2 = (1/2)^3 = 1/(2^3) = 1/8 = 12.5%

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 for that probability.

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, Tails, Heads. 6. Tails, Heads, Tails. 7. Heads, Tails, Tails. 8. Tails, Tails, Tails. This means that to throw heads twice in 3 flips, we have a 3 in 8 chance. This is because there are 3 winning possibilities out of a total of 8 winning and losing possibilities.

(7!/(4!*3!))*(1/2)^3 * (1/2)^4 = 35*(1/2)^7 which is about 0.2734375

the probability of getting heads-heads-heads if you toss a coin three times is 1 out of 9.

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