Download presentation

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Published byAnthony Ferguson Modified over 4 years ago

1
Chapter 8 Sets and Probabilities

2
8.1 SETS The use of braces: { } Element (member) of a set, , Empty set Distinguish: 0, and {0} Equality of sets Set-builder notation: { x x has property P } Universal set U

3
Subset A set A is a SUBSET of a set B (written A B) if every element of A is also an element of B. Proper subset For any set A: A and A A. {a, b} has 4 subsets, {a, b, c} has 8 subsets. Number of subsets: If set A has n elements, then A has 2 n subsets.

4
VENN diagrams A B C U

5
COMPLEMENT Let A and B be any sets with U the universal set. Then: The complement of A, written A’, is A’ = { x x A and x U } Example: U = {1, 2, 3, 4, 5}, A = {1, 3, 5} A’ = ? A A’

6
INTERSECTION The intersection of A and B is: A B = { x x A and x B } Example: A = {1, 2, 3, 4, 5} B = {1, 3, 5} A B = ? U AB

7
DISJOINT SETS A and B are DISJOINT sets if A B = A B U

8
UNION The union of two sets A and B is: A B = { x x A or x B or both} AB U

9
How to read set expressions x A x A A B A B A B A B A \ B A B A’ x belongs to A / x is an element of A x does not belong to A / x is not an element of A A is contained in B / A is a subset of B A contains B / B is a subset of A A cap B / A meet B / A intersection B A cup B / A join B / A union B A minus B / the difference between A and B A cross B / the cartesian product of A and B A prime

10
8.2 APPLICATIONS OF VENN DIAGRAMS Example 1 (p. 452). Shade the region representing the sets: A’ B A’ B’

11
8.2 APPLICATIONS OF VENN DIAGRAMS Example 2 (p. 453). Shade the region A’ (B C’)

12
8.2 APPLICATIONS OF VENN DIAGRAMS Example 3 (p. 454): A group of 60 business students was surveyed with the following results: 19 of the students read Business Week 18 read the Wall Street Journal 50 read Fortune 13 read Business Week and the Journal 11 read the and Fortune 13 read Business Week and Fortune 9 read all three magazines.

13
8.2 APPLICATIONS OF VENN DIAGRAMS Example 3 (p. 454): (cont.) (a) How many students read none of the publications? (b) How many read only Fortune? (c) How many read Business Week and the Journal, but not Fortune?

14
ADDITION RULE FOR COUNTING Denote n(X): number of elements in X n(A B) = n(A) + n(B) – n(A B) Example 5 (p. 457): A group of 10 students meets to plan a school function. All are majoring in accounting or economics or both. Five of the students are economics major and 7 are in accounting major. How many students major in both subjects?

15
ADDITION RULE FOR COUNTING Example 6 (p. 457): Below is the result of American reading habit: (a)Find n(G B) (b)Find n(G B) (c)Find n( (A C) H’) A None B 1-5 C 6-10 D 11-50 E 51+ F No answer Total GHGH 2005 2002 16 18 38 31 14 15 25 27 6868 1111 100

16
8.3 PROBABILITY Experiment: activity or occurrence with an observable result Trial: each repetition of an experiment. Outcomes: possible results of each trial Sample space: set of all possible outcomes for an experiment. –Example: tossing a coin, rolling a die.

17
Sample space and event Event: any subset of a sample space Example: rolling a die, Sample space S = {1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6} Determine the following events: –The die shows an even number: E 1 – The die shows a 1: E 2 – The die shows a number less than 5: E 3 – The die shows a multiple of 3: E 4

18
Sample space and event Event: any subset of a sample space –Simple event: event with only one possible outcome –Certain event: event that equals the sample space –Impossible event: empty set Example: rolling a die, S = {1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6} – Simple event: The die shows a 4, E = {4} – Certain event: The die shows a number less than 10, E = S – Impossible event: The die shows a 7, E =

19
Set operations for events Let E and F be events for a sample space S. Then: –Event E F occurs when both E and F occur; –Event E F occurs when E or F or both occur –Event E’ occurs when E does not occur – If E F = , E and F are disjoint events (or mutually exclusive events) Example: rolling a die, S = {1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6} – E: The die shows an even number – F: The die shows a number greater than 2 – Determine the following events: E F, E F, E’, E F’

20
BASIC PROBABILITY PRINCIPLE (for spaces with equally likely outcomes) Suppose event E is a subset of a sample space S. Then the probability that event E occurs, written P(E), is: For any event E, 0 P(E) 1. For any sample space S, P(S) = 1 and P( ) = 0 Example: find P(E), P(F) in example in previous slide

21
Standard 52-card Deck Spade Club Heart Diamond Diamond King Heart Queen Diamond Jack Heart Ace

22
Examples A single card is drawn from a standard 52- card deck, find the probability of the following events: (a) Drawing an ace (b) Drawing a face card (c) Drawing a spade (d) Drawing a spade or a heart (e) Drawing a queen (f) Drawing a diamond (g) Drawing a red card

23
Example The table below lists the smoking habits of a group of college students: If a student is chosen at random, find the probability of getting someone who is a woman and a heavy smoker. SexNon-smokerRegular SmokerHeavy SmokerTotal Man135705210 Woman1872115223 Total3229120433

24
ADDITION RULE & COMPLEMENT RULE ADDITION RULE For any events E and F from a sample space S, P(E F) = P(E) + P(F) – P(E F) For mutually exclusive events E and F, P(E F) = P(E) + P(F) COMPLEMENT RULE For any event E, P(E’) = 1 – P(E), P(E) = 1 – P(E’). 8.4 BASIC CONCEPTS OF PROBABILITY

25
Examples Example 1: A single card is drawn from a standard 52-card deck, find the probability that it will be a red or a face card. Example 2: Two dice are rolled. Find the probability of the following events: (a) The 1 st die shows a 2 or the sum is 6 or 7 (b) The sum is 11 or the 2 nd die shows a 5

26
1-11-21-31-41-51-6 2-12-22-32-42-52-6 3-13-23-33-43-53-6 4-14-24-34-44-54-6 5-15-25-35-45-55-6 6-16-26-36-46-56-6 Examples Example 2: Two dice are rolled. Find the probability of the following events: (a) The 1 st die shows a 2 or the sum is 6 or 7

27
1-11-21-31-41-51-6 2-12-22-32-42-52-6 3-13-23-33-43-53-6 4-14-24-34-44-54-6 5-15-25-35-45-55-6 6-16-26-36-46-56-6 Examples Example 2: Two dice are rolled. Find the probability of the following events: (b) The sum is 11 or the 2 nd die shows a 5

28
Examples Example 4: A die is rolled, what is the probability that any number but 5 will come up? Example 5: Two dice are rolled. Find the probability that the sum of the numbers showing is greater than 3.

29
ODDS The odds in favor of an event E are defined as the ratio of P(E) to P(E’), or,, P(E’) 0. If the odds favoring event E are m to n, then P(E) =, and P(E’) = Example 6 (p. 472) Example 7 (p. 473) Example 8 (p. 473)

30
ODDS Example 6 (p. 472) The probability of rain tomorrow is 1/3. Find the odds in favor of rain tomorrow. Example 7 (p. 473) There is a 40% chance that it will snow tomrrow. Find the odds in favor of snow tomorrow. Example 8 (p. 473) The odds that a particular bid will be low bid are 4 to 5. Find the probability that the bid will be the low bid.

31
Relative Frequency Probability Example 9: the table lists the number of siblings indicated by respondents in a survey: (a)Find the relative frequency probability of having 0, 1, 2, …, 10 or more siblings. (b)Find the probability that a randomly chosen American has 1 or 2 siblings. Number of siblingsFrequency 0140 1505 2583 3457 4314 5224 6157 7115 877 949 10 or more137 Total2758 Number of siblingsFrequencyProbability 01400.051 15050.183 25830.211 34570.166 43140.114 52240.081 61570.057 71150.042 8770.028 9490.018 10 or more1370.050 Total27581.000

32
PROPERTIES OF PROBABILITY Let S be a sample space consisting of n distinct outcomes s 1, s 2, …, s n. An acceptable probability assignment consists of assigning to each outcome s i a number p i (the probability of s i ) according to these rules: 1.The probability of each outcome is a number between 0 and 1 (0 p i 1, i = 1..n) 2.The sum of the probabilities of all possible outcomes is 1. (p 1 + p 2 + … + p n = 1)

33
Relative Frequency Probability Example: two dice are rolled, and the sum is calculated. Make the probability distribution for the sum: Find the probability that the sum is at least 10. The sumProbability 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12

34
Example 10 Let L indicate the event that the respondent had a “liberal” political tendency, and let M indicate that the respondent believes that marijuana use should be legal. Below are the survey estimates: P(L) =.27, P(M) =.37, P(L M) =.15 (a)Find the probability that a respondent does not have a liberal tendency and does not support legalizing the use of marijuana. (b)Find the probability that a respondent does not have a liberal tendency or does not support legalizing the use of marijuana.

35
8.5 CONDITIONAL PROBABILITY The conditional probability of an event E given event F, written P(E|F), is:, P(F) 0 Example 2 (p. 483): given P(E) =.4, P(F) =.5 and P(E F)=.7. Find P(E|F). Example 3 (p.483): 2 coins were tossed, find the probability that both were heads, if it is known that at least one was head.

36
PRODUCT RULE OF PROBABILITY If E and F are events, then P(E F) may be found by either of these formulas: P(E F) = P(F) P(E|F) or P(E F) = P(E) P(F|E) Example 4. (p. 484) In a class with 2/5 women and 3/5 men, 25% of the women are business majors. Find the probability that a student at random from the class is a female business major.

37
Example 5. (p. 485) A company needs to decide between person A and B to be a new director of advertising. The research shows that A is in charge of twice as many advertising campaigns as B. And A’s campaigns have satisfactory results three out of four times, while B’s campaigns have satisfactory results only two out of five times. a)Find the probability that A runs a campaign that produces satisfactory results. b)Find the probability that B runs a campaign that produces satisfactory results. c)Find the probability that a campaign is satisfactory, unsatisfactory d)Find the probability that either A runs the campain or the results are satisfactory

38
Example 6. (p. 486) From a box containing 1 red, 3 white and 2 green marbles, two marbles are drawn one at a time without replacing the first before the second is drawn. Find the probability that one white and one green marble are drawn.

39
Example 7. (p. 488) Two cards are drawn without replacement from a deck. Find the probability that the first card is a heart and the second card is red.

40
Example 8. (p. 488) Three cards are drawn without replacement from a deck. Find the probability that exactly 2 of the cards are red.

41
INDEPENDENT EVENTS E and F are independent events if P(F|E) = P(F) or P(E|F) = P(E) PRODUCT RULE FOR INDEPENDENT EVENTS E and F are independent events if and only if P(E F) = P(E) P(F)

42
Example 9. (p. 490) A calculator requires a key-stroke assembly and a logic circuit. Assume that 99% of the key-stroke assemblies are satisfactory and 97% of the circuits are satisfactory. Find the probability that a finished calculator will be satisfactory. Suppose that the failure of key- stroke assemblies and the failure of logic circuits are independent.

43
Example 10. (p. 490) On a typical day in Saigon the probability of very hot weather is 0.10, the probability of a traffic jam is 0.80, and the probability of very hot weather or a traffic jam is 0.82. Are the event “very hot weather” and event “a traffic jam” independent?

44
8.6 BAYES’ FORMULA BAYES’ FORMULA (Special case) Example 1 (p. 495) For a fixed length of time, the probability of worker error on a production line is 0.1, the probability that an accident will occur when there is a worker error is 0.3, and the probability that an accident will occur when there is no worker error is 0.2. Find the probability of a worker error if there is an accident.

45
BAYES’ FORMULA (General case) Example 2 (p. 497) A survey indicated that 87% of married women have one or more children, 40% of never- married women have one or more children, and 88% of women who are divorced, separated or widowed have one or more children. The survey also indicated that 43% of women were currently married, 24% had never been married, and 33% were divorced, separated or widowed. Find the probability that a woman who have one or more children is married.

46
USING BAYES’ FORMULA 1.Start a probability tree with branches representing events F 1, F 2, …, F n. Label each branch with its corresponding probability. 2.From the end of each of these branches, draw a branch for event E. Label this branch with probability of getting to it, or P(E|F i ).

47
USING BAYES’ FORMULA 3.There are now n defferent paths that result in event E. Next to each path, put its probability – the product of the probabilities that the first branch occurs, P(F i ), and that the second branch occurs, P(E|F i ): that is P(F i ) P(E|F i ). 4.P(F i |E) is found by dividing the probability of the branch for F i by the sum of the probabilities of all the branches producing event E.

48
Example 3 (p. 497) A manufacturer buys items from 6 different suplliers. The fraction of the total number of items obtained from each supplier, along with the probability that an item purchased from that supplier is defective, is shown in the table below. Find the probability that a defective item came from supplier 5. SupplierFraction of total supplied Probability of Defective 1.05.04 2.12.02 3.16.07 4.23.01 5.35.03 6.09.05

Similar presentations

© 2019 SlidePlayer.com Inc.

All rights reserved.

To make this website work, we log user data and share it with processors. To use this website, you must agree to our Privacy Policy, including cookie policy.

Ads by Google