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5 different games are to be distributes among 4 children randomly. The probabilty that each child get altleast one game is A)1/4 B)15/64 c) 21/64 d) none of these

Mathematics
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none of these
the chance a child gets a game is more than one, all the fractions are less than one
@Bdude999 , probability is always less than or equal to 1 :)

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Other answers:

@satellite73 , help please :)
@precal , any idea??
Lemme look.
Sorry, not completely sure how to do this with permutations and combinations. I could do a listing, but that would be quite unefficient.
no problem. I have also faced difficulties in this problem :)
So, I can do listing?
Go ahead
But I warn that it would be too hectic. Permutation and Combination would be the right way
Ok, I think I have an idea.
First find the probability that the 4 games would be distributed evenly.
4!
Now, find the probability that ou of the 4 games, one got repeated.
*possibilities
Actually, find the probability, sorry.
I am trying..
sorry out of my league
@precal , out of my league too. Do you know who can solve this or who is master of permutations and combinations here??
sorry not at the moment
Thanks :) Let me keep trying myself :)
@amistre64 , any help please ?
once a child gets a game, are they out of rotation until they all have games? or can it be that 1 child gets all 5 games?
It is like there are 5 different toys and 4 children and we have to find the probability that each child should get atleast one toy
or can it be that 1 child gets all 5 games --->not possible
It can be that 1 child gets 2 toys and rest of them get one each
if the toys are handed out at random, then i dont see why 1 child couldnt get all the toys
Since it is given in the question that we have to find the probability that each child should atleast get one game.
if each child gets a toy and there is one left over; then the prob that each child gets at least 1 toy is: 1 right?
otherwise there has to be the possibility that one child gets all the toys and such
Yes you are right. But the question is not that . It is what is the probability that each boy has atleast one toy. Which means like 21111 , 12111, 11211,11121,11112 --> These are the favourable cases(accd to question). Now the problem is I need to know total no of cases. to get my probability
well, 1112 1121 1211 2111 is your favoured cases and i we bruting out the total cases
@amistre64 , I have found a pre-written solution to this problem. But I am not able to understand the solution
Here is the solution n(S) = 4^5 Total ways of distribution so that each child gets atleast one game \[=4^{5}-4 C _{1} * 3^{5} + 4C_{2} * 2^{5}-4C _{3}\] = 1024- 4*243 + *32-4 = 240 Reqd probability = 240 / 4^5 = 15/64 Now I don't understand the total ways of distribution in the solution??
@shivam_bhalla Read about Stirling number of second kind
5000 0500 0050 0005 : 4 4100 3200 4010 ... 4001 0410 0401 1400 0041 1040 0140 1004 0104 0014 : 24 0122 0113 0212 ... 0221 1022 1202 1220 2012 2021 2102 2120 2201 2210 : 24 1112 1121 1211 2111 :4 56 altogether? you see any i missed?
The ways of distribution is consistent to dividing r distinct things into n distinct groups \( n! \times S(n,r) \). If you expand this you will find the closed form which is used in your solution. REF:http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Stirling_numbers_of_the_second_kind#Definition
@FoolForMath , can you suggest a better source because I am totally new to this. Thanks :) @amistre64 ,Thanks for helping a lot mate :)
Probably this http://mathworld.wolfram.com/StirlingNumberoftheSecondKind.html I haven't (yet) encountered with anything better than these two.
@FoolForMath , thanks a lot mate :) You saved my day :) If I have any doubts regarding this, can I message you ??
@FoolForMath , Thanks bro, I got it :)
Glad to help.
If this question was diving 5 common things among four different children, then??
Read about "Stars and bars" combinatorics
Will read about Stars and bars" combinatorics and report back here :)
@FoolForMath if this question was dividing 5 common things among four different children, then the answer would be \[(5-1)C _{4-1}= 4C _{3} = 4\] ?? And what should be the total no of cases ??
@FoolForMath Or the answer is \[(5+4-1) C _{4-1}= 8 C _{3}=56\]
with the at-least one constraint it will be the first one.

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