sum_more_than_five = rowSums(dice)>5 #TRUE if sum is more than 5.

## What is the probability of rolling a sum greater than 5?

For each of 1st dice 4,5 and 6 , probability of each scenario having sum higher than 5 is just **6/36**..

## What is the probability of getting a total more than 5?

Probability of rolling more than a certain number (e.g. roll more than a 5).

Roll more than a… | Probability |
---|---|

2 | 4/6 (66.67%) |

3 | 3/6 (50%) |

4 | 4/6 (66.667%) |

5 | 1/6 (66.67%) |

## What is the number of outcomes greater than 5?

It represents that the outcomes of getting a prime number are 1, 4, 6. (ii) a) Since we know that is a number is greater than 5, only 6, when a die is thrown, the number of outcomes of getting a number is greater than 5 is **1**. It represents that the outcomes of getting a number are greater than 5 are 1.

## What is the probability of rolling a sum less than 10?

That totals 8 combination out of 36 that could be ten or higher, so 8/36= 2/9. since I wanted less than ten 1-(2/9) = **7/9** probability of getting less than 10.

## What is the probability that the sum is 5 Given that the first die is a 3?

So the probability that the first die is 5 given that the minimum of both dice is 3 is P(A|B) = 1/36 7/36 = **1 7** .

## What is the experimental probability of not rolling a 5?

What is the probability of not rolling a 5 on a die? Right. It’s **1** if you don’t actually roll the die …

## What is the probability that the sum is greater than four?

Therefore, the probability that the sum is 4 or higher is 1-1/12=**11/12**.

## How do you find the number of possible outcomes?

The fundamental counting principle is the primary rule for calculating the number of possible outcomes. If there are p possibilities for one event and q possibilities for a second event, then the number of possibilities for both events is **p x q**.