A cooler has 24 Greek yogurt containers and 6 vanilla. a person randomly reaches in without looking and picks them out. What is the probability that my friend gets a Greek yogurt and I get a vanilla one. Answer must be percent
A cooler has 24 Greek yogurt containers and 6 vanilla. a person randomly reaches in without looking and picks them out. What is the probability that my friend gets a Greek yogurt and I get a vanilla one. Answer must be percent
Question must make sense.
If a person "picks them out", you can pick whatever flavor you like.
Last edited by tkhunny; 11-23-2017 at 05:31 PM.
"Unique Answers Don't Care How You Find Them." - Many may have said it, but I hear it most from me.
I've assumed that two yogurts are picked out, at random. The cooler has 30 yogurts: 24 Greek and 6 Vanilla.
It seems like you're trying to ask how to determine the probability that two randomly-chosen yogurts will be picked in order (your friend's choice [Greek] for the first random pick and your choice [Vanilla] for the second pick).
Is this all correct?
What have you tried or thought about, so far? Have you studied any probability topics?
"English is the most ambiguous language in the world." ~ Yours Truly, 1969
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