 1. ____________________ as the sample size increases and increases, the relative frequencies of outcomes get closer and closer to the theoretical (classical) probability value.
 2. ____________________ is a numerical measure between 0 and 1 that describes the likelihood that an event will occur.
 3. ____________________ of event A is the event that A does not occur.
 4. ____________________ is a collection of one or more outcomes of a statistical experiment or observation; the action in a probability experiment
 5. ____________________ the set of all outcomes known as n
 6. Could the following be considered a probability: 68%
A) Not a Probability B) Probability
 7. Could the following be considered a probability: .35
A) Probability B) Not a Probability
 8. Could the following be considered a probability: 33%
A) Probability B) Not a Probability
 9. Could the following be considered a probability: 7/6
A) Probability B) Not a Probability
 10. Could the following be considered a probability: 15
A) Probability B) Not a Probability
 11. Could the following be considered a probability: 100%
A) Probability B) Not a Probability
 12. Could the following be considered a probability: 1
A) Not a Probability B) Probability
 13. A sportscaster makes an educated guess as to how well a team will do this season.
A) Subjective B) Classical C) Empirical
 14. The probability of drawing a red card from an ordinary deck of cards is ½.
A) Subjective B) Classical C) Empirical
 15. In a class where there are 8 seniors out of 24 students, the probability of a student being a senior is 1/3.
A) Subjective B) Classical C) Empirical
 16. The weatherman reports there is a 50% chance of rain for tomorrow.
A) Empirical B) Subjective C) Classical
 17. A student is flipping a coin and gets 22 heads out of 50 tosses, his probability of getting heads is 11/25.
A) Subjective B) Empirical C) Classical
 18. The probability of rolling a 5 on a die is 1/6.
A) Empirical B) Classical C) Subjective
 19. If one card is drawn from a deck, find the probability of getting these results. **Reduce all fractions!** P(five) =
 20. If one card is drawn from a deck, find the probability of getting these results. **Reduce all fractions!** P(spade) =
 21. If one card is drawn from a deck, find the probability of getting these results. **Reduce all fractions!** P(black card and five) =
 22. If one card is drawn from a deck, find the probability of getting these results. **Reduce all fractions!** P(complement of a seven) =
 23. If one card is drawn from a deck, find the probability of getting these results. **Reduce all fractions!** P(complement of a black jack) =
 24. A box contains four red, two white, and six green marbles. If a marble is selected at random, find these probabilities. P(marble is green) =
 25. A box contains four red, two white, and six green marbles. If a marble is selected at random, find these probabilities. P(complement of a green marble) =
 26. A box contains four red, two white, and six green marbles. If a marble is selected at random, find these probabilities. P(complement of a red marble) =
 27. If a die is rolled, find the probability of getting these results. P(greater than 2) =
 28. If a die is rolled, find the probability of getting these results. P(a number greater than 4 and less than 7) =
 29. If a die is rolled, find the probability of getting these results. P(a 4 and 6) =
 30. Write a paragraph explaining the three types of probability. Describe the differences between experimental and classical probability, and the foundation of classical probability. Hint: use the dice activity as an example.
