Representing probability

In this lesson, we will look at how we can represent probabilities as words and numbers.

Video

Click on the play button to start the video. If your teacher asks you to pause the video and look at the worksheet you should:

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Worksheet

These slides will take you through some tasks for the lesson. If you need to re-play the video, click the ‘Resume Video’ icon. If you are asked to add answers to the slides, first download or print out the worksheet. Once you have finished all the tasks, click ‘Next’ below.

This quiz includes images that don't have any alt text - please contact your teacher who should be able to help you with an audio description.

Quiz:

Representing Probability

Don’t worry if you get a question wrong! Forgetting is an important step in learning. We will recap next lesson.

Q1.When you roll a fair six-sided dice, it is harder to roll a six than a four.

1/5

Q2.In a group of ten people, the probability that at least two were born on the same day of the week is 1.

2/5

Q3.There is an even chance of it raining on any given day.

3/5

Q4.If I roll a fair six-sided dice, I am more likely to get an even number than an odd number.

4/5

Q5.Since a football team can either win, lose, or draw, the probability that they win must be one third.

5/5

This quiz includes images that don't have any alt text - please contact your teacher who should be able to help you with an audio description.

Quiz:

Representing Probability

Don’t worry if you get a question wrong! Forgetting is an important step in learning. We will recap next lesson.

Q1.When you roll a fair six-sided dice, it is harder to roll a six than a four.

1/5

Q2.In a group of ten people, the probability that at least two were born on the same day of the week is 1.

2/5

Q3.There is an even chance of it raining on any given day.

3/5

Q4.If I roll a fair six-sided dice, I am more likely to get an even number than an odd number.

4/5

Q5.Since a football team can either win, lose, or draw, the probability that they win must be one third.

5/5

Lesson summary: Representing probability

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