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• ## Related Books

 1 answerLast reply by: Shawn FreemanWed Mar 16, 2016 10:01 AMPost by Shawn Freeman on March 16, 2016For the independent events example why does A and B only include the right possible outcomes and not all the possible outcomes? For example, A doesn't have TT & TH. 1 answerLast reply by: Drew FulkersonMon Jun 9, 2014 3:16 PMPost by Shihab Al hasni on February 2, 2014You said firstly, mutually exclusive is two events, share outcomes and in Extra Example 2, you said they shouldn't share anything in common, how that's even possible? 1 answerLast reply by: Maximillian LananderTue Oct 15, 2013 11:00 AMPost by Cathy Walker on May 1, 2013At 6:30 he lists the sample space of two coin flips as: HH, HT, TH and then say and writes HH again. NO mention of TT. Let's hope I get a response sooner than the post from Michael Sampson that took 3 months.

### Probability and Events

• Mutually exclusive events are events that cannot occur together.

• Two events are independent if knowing one event’s occurrence does not affect the probability of the other event occurring.

• The complement of event A is all of the outcomes that are not in event A.

### Probability and Events

Lecture Slides are screen-captured images of important points in the lecture. Students can download and print out these lecture slide images to do practice problems as well as take notes while watching the lecture.

• Intro 0:00
• Mutually Exclusive Events 0:17
• Example: Coin Flip
• Example: Die Roll
• Independent Events 5:13
• Notation
• Example: Coin
• Independent Events, cont. 9:19
• Example: Coffee Drinkers
• Mutually Exclusive vs Independent 13:03
• Complementary Events 14:08
• Example: Coffee Drinkers
• Extra Example 1
• Extra Example 2