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#reading-9-probability-concepts

Despite the convoluted nature of this method, it has the advantage of being easy to generalize to three or more events. For example, the probability of rolling dice three times and getting a six on at least one of the three rolls is: 1 - 5/6 x 5/6 x 5/6 = 0.421

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**Subject 3. Addition Rule for Probabilities: the Probability that at Least One of Two Events Will Occur**

is 5/6. Therefore, the probability of getting a number from 1 to 5 on both rolls is: 5/6 x 5/6 = 25/36. This means that the probability of not getting a 1 to 5 on both rolls (getting a 6 on at least one roll) is: 1-25/36 = 11/36. <span>Despite the convoluted nature of this method, it has the advantage of being easy to generalize to three or more events. For example, the probability of rolling dice three times and getting a six on at least one of the three rolls is: 1 - 5/6 x 5/6 x 5/6 = 0.421 <span><body><html>

is 5/6. Therefore, the probability of getting a number from 1 to 5 on both rolls is: 5/6 x 5/6 = 25/36. This means that the probability of not getting a 1 to 5 on both rolls (getting a 6 on at least one roll) is: 1-25/36 = 11/36. <span>Despite the convoluted nature of this method, it has the advantage of being easy to generalize to three or more events. For example, the probability of rolling dice three times and getting a six on at least one of the three rolls is: 1 - 5/6 x 5/6 x 5/6 = 0.421 <span><body><html>

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