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anonymous

  • one year ago

help!

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  1. anonymous
    • one year ago
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    @Vocaloid

  2. anonymous
    • one year ago
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    Dan wants to arrange his red, blue, and green bags in a row on a shelf, where R is red, B is blue, and G is green. Which tree diagram best shows the sample space of all the possible ways to arrange the three bags in a row on a shelf? A tree diagram is shown. The lines branch out to R, B, and G. In the first row, the lines branch out from R to B to G and from R to G to R. In the second row, the lines branch out from B to R to G and from B to G to B. In the last row, the lines branch out from G to R to B and from G to B to R. A tree diagram is shown. The lines branch out to R, B, and G. In the first row, the lines branch out from R to B to B and from R to G to B. In the second row, the lines branch out from B to R to B and from B to G to R. In the last row, the lines branch out from G to R to B and from G to B to R A tree diagram is shown. The lines branch out to R, B, and G. In the first row, the lines branch out from R to B to G and from R to G to B. In the second row, the lines branch out from B to R to G and from B to G to B. In the last row, the lines branch out from G to R to B and from G to B to G. A tree diagram is shown. The lines branch out to R, B, and G. In the first row, the lines branch out from R to B to G and from R to G to B. In the second row, the lines branch out from B to R to G and from B to G to R. In the last row, the lines branch out from G to R to B and from G to B to R.

  3. Vocaloid
    • one year ago
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    this is just like that other problem yesterday, with the ice cream... it follows the same rules...

  4. anonymous
    • one year ago
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    c?

  5. Vocaloid
    • one year ago
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    no... remember what I said yesterday... no repeated letters along one branch.......

  6. anonymous
    • one year ago
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    d

  7. Vocaloid
    • one year ago
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    right

  8. Vocaloid
    • one year ago
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    I need to go, tag someone if you need help

  9. anonymous
    • one year ago
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    Sue wants to know how many families in her small neighborhood of 50 homes would volunteer to help at a neighborhood animal shelter. She put all the addresses in a bag and drew a random sample of 25 addresses. She then asked those families if they would volunteer to help at the shelter. She found that 18% of the families would volunteer to help at the shelter. She claims that 18% of the neighborhood families would be expected to help at the animal shelter. Is this a valid inference? Yes, this is a valid inference because the 25 families speak for the whole neighborhood Yes, this is a valid inference because she took a random sample of the neighborhood No, this is not a valid inference because she only asked 25 families No, this is not a valid inference because she did not take a random sample of the neighborhood

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spraguer (Moderator)
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is replying to Can someone tell me what button the professor is hitting...

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