# Fair Game Review. Chapter 9. Simplify the fraction

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1 Name Date Chapter 9 Simplify the fraction Fair Game Review There are 90 students involved in the mentoring program. Of these students, 60 are girls. Write and simplify a fraction showing the number of girls in the mentoring program. 8. There are 56 rows of vegetables planted in a field. Fourteen of the rows are corn. Write and simplify a fraction showing the number of rows of corn in the field. Copyright Big Ideas Learning, LLC Big Ideas Math Red 205

2 Name Date Chapter 9 Fair Game Review (continued) Write the ratio in simplest form. 9. Bats to baseballs 10. Bows to gift boxes 11. Hammers to screwdrivers 12. Apples to bananas 13. Flowers to vases 14. Cars to trucks 15. There are 100 students in the seventh grade. There are 15 seventh grade teachers. What is the ratio of teachers to students? 206 Big Ideas Math Red Copyright Big Ideas Learning, LLC

3 Name Date 9.1 Introduction to Probability For use with Activity 9.1 Essential Question How can you predict the results of spinning a spinner? 1 ACTIVITY: Helicopter Flight Play with a partner. You begin flying the helicopter at (0, 0) on the coordinate plane. Your goal is to reach the cabin at (20, 14). Reverse Spin any one of the spinners. Move one unit in the indicated direction. Down If the helicopter encounters any obstacles, you must start over. Record the number of moves it takes to land exactly on (20, 14). After you have played once, it is your partner s turn to play. The player who finishes in the fewest moves wins. y Land or Finish Here Start x Spinner A Spinner B Spinner C Spinner D Down Reverse Down Down Reverse Reverse Down Copyright Big Ideas Learning, LLC Big Ideas Math Red 207

4 Name Date 9.1 Introduction to Probability (continued) 2 ACTIVITY: Analyzing the Spinners Work with a partner. a. How are the spinners in Activity 1 alike? How are they different? b. Which spinner will advance the helicopter to the finish faster? Why? c. If you want to move up, which spinner should you spin? Why? d. Spin each spinner 50 times and record the results. Spinner A Spinner B Spinner C Spinner D Down Down Down Down Reverse Reverse Reverse Reverse 208 Big Ideas Math Red Copyright Big Ideas Learning, LLC

5 Name Date 9.1 Introduction to Probability (continued) e. Organize the results from part (d) in a bar graph for each spinner. Spinner A Results Spinner B Results Number of spins Down Reverse Direction Number of spins Down Reverse Direction Spinner C Results Spinner D Results Number of spins Down Reverse Direction Number of spins Down Reverse Direction f. After analyzing the results, would you change your strategy in the helicopter flight game? Explain why or why not. What Is Your Answer? 3. IN YOUR OWN WORDS How can you predict the results of spinning a spinner? Copyright Big Ideas Learning, LLC Big Ideas Math Red 209

6 Name Date 9.1 Practice For use after Lesson 9.1 A bag is filled with 4 red marbles, 3 blue marbles, 3 yellow marbles, and 2 green marbles. You randomly choose one marble from the bag. (a) Find the number of ways the event can occur. (b) Find the favorable outcomes of the event. 1. Choosing red 2. Choosing green 3. Choosing yellow 4. Choosing not blue 5. In order to figure out who will go first in a game, your friend asks you to pick a number between 1 and 25. a. What are the possible outcomes? b. What are the favorable outcomes of choosing an even number? c. What are the favorable outcomes of choosing a number less than 20? 210 Big Ideas Math Red Copyright Big Ideas Learning, LLC

7 Name Date 9.2 Theoretical Probability For use with Activity 9.2 Essential Question How can you find a theoretical probability? 1 ACTIVITY: Black and White Spinner Game Work with a partner. You work for a game company. You need to create a game that uses the spinner below. a. Write rules for a game that uses the spinner. Then play it. b. After playing the game, do you want to revise the rules? Explain. c. Each pie-shaped section of the spinner is the same size. What is the measure of the central angle of each section? d. What is the probability that the spinner will land on 1? Explain. Copyright Big Ideas Learning, LLC Big Ideas Math Red 211

8 Name Date 9.2 Theoretical Probability (continued) 2 ACTIVITY: Changing the Spinner Work with a partner. For each spinner, find the probability of landing on each number. Do your rules for Activity 1 make sense for these spinners? Explain. a b Big Ideas Math Red Copyright Big Ideas Learning, LLC

9 Name Date 9.2 Theoretical Probability (continued) 3 ACTIVITY: Is This Game Fair? Work with a partner. Apply the following rules to each spinner in Activities 1 and 2. Is the game fair? If not, who has the better chance of winning? Take turns spinning the spinner. If the spinner lands on an odd number, Player 1 wins. If the spinner lands on an even number, Player 2 wins. What Is Your Answer? 4. IN YOUR OWN WORDS How can you find a theoretical probability? 5. Find and describe a career in which probability is used. Explain why probability is used in that career. 6. Two people play the following game. Each player has 6 cards numbered 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, and 6. At the same time, each player holds up one card. If the product of the two numbers is odd, Player 1 wins. If the product is even, Player 2 wins. Continue until both players are out of cards. Which player is more likely to win? Why? Copyright Big Ideas Learning, LLC Big Ideas Math Red 213

10 Name Date 9.2 Practice For use after Lesson 9.2 Use a number cube to determine the theoretical probability of the event. 1. Rolling a 2 2. Rolling a 5 3. Rolling an even number 4. Rolling a number greater than 1 A spinner is used for a game. Determine if the game is fair. If it is not fair, who has the greater probability of winning? 5. You win if the number is less than 4. If it is not less than 4, your friend wins You win if the number is a multiple of 2. If it is not a multiple of 2, your friend wins. 7. At a carnival, you pick a duck out of a pond that designates a prize. You want to win a large prize and the theoretical probability of winning it is 9. There are 50 ducks. How many ducks will win a large prize? Big Ideas Math Red Copyright Big Ideas Learning, LLC

11 Name Date Experimental Probability 9.3 For use with Activity 9.3 Essential Question What is meant by experimental probability? 1 ACTIVITY: Throwing Sticks Play with a partner. This game is based on an Apache game called Throw Sticks. Take turns throwing three sticks into the center of the circle and moving around the circle according to the chart. If your opponent lands on or passes your playing piece, you must start over. The first player to pass his or her starting point wins. Each stick has one plain side and one decorated side. The game board has 40 stones arranged in a circle. The stones are placed in groups of 10. Players start on opposite sides of the circle. Player 1 Starting Point Player 2 Starting Point Copyright Big Ideas Learning, LLC Big Ideas Math Red 215

12 Name Date 9.3 Experimental Probability (continued) 2 ACTIVITY: Conducting an Experiment Work with a partner. Throw the 3 sticks 32 times. Tally the results using the outcomes listed below. A P represents the plain side landing up and a D represents the decorated side landing up. Organize the results in a bar graph. Use the bar graph to estimate the probability of each outcome. These are called experimental probabilities. a. PPP b. DPP c. DDP d. DDD 3 ACTIVITY: Analyzing the Possibilities Work with a partner. A tree diagram helps you see different ways that the same outcome can occur. a. Find the number of ways that each outcome can occur. D D P D P P Three Ps One D and two Ps Two Ds and one P D DDD P DDP D DPD P DPP D PDD P PDP D PPD P PPP Three Ds 216 Big Ideas Math Red Copyright Big Ideas Learning, LLC

13 Name Date 9.3 Experimental Probability (continued) b. Find the theoretical probability of each outcome. c. Compare and contrast your experimental and theoretical probabilities. What Is Your Answer? 4. IN YOUR OWN WORDS What is meant by experimental probability? 5. Give a real-life example of experimental probability. Copyright Big Ideas Learning, LLC Big Ideas Math Red 217

14 Name Date 9.3 Practice For use after Lesson 9.3 Use the bar graph to find the experimental probability. 1. Drawing red 2. Drawing orange Times drawn red blue Drawing a Marble green yellow purple orange Color drawn 3. Drawing not yellow 4. Drawing a color with more than 4 letters in its name 5. There are 25 students names in a hat. You choose 5 names. Three are boys names and two are girls names. How many of the 25 names would you expect to be boys names? 6. You must stop at 3 of 5 stoplights on a stretch of road. If this trend continues, how many times will you stop if the road has 10 stoplights? 7. Your teacher has a large box containing an equal number of red and blue folders. There are 24 students in your class. The teacher passes out the folders at random. Ten students receive a red folder. Compare the experimental probability of receiving a red folder with the theoretical probability of receiving a red folder. 218 Big Ideas Math Red Copyright Big Ideas Learning, LLC

15 Name Date 9.4 Independent and Dependent Events For use with Activity 9.4 Essential Question What is the difference between dependent and independent events? 1 ACTIVITY: Dependent Events Work with a partner. You have three marbles in a bag. There are two green marbles (G) and one purple marble (P). You randomly draw two marbles from the bag. a. Use the tree diagram to find the probability that both marbles are green. First Draw Second Draw GG GP GG GP PG PG b. In the tree diagram, does the probability of getting a green marble on the second draw depend on the color of the first marble? Explain. 2 ACTIVITY: Independent Events Work with a partner. Using the same marbles from Activity 1, randomly draw a marble from the bag. Then put the marble back in the bag and draw a second marble. a. Use the tree diagram to find the probability that both marbles are green. First Draw Second Draw GG GG GP GG GG GP PG PG PP Copyright Big Ideas Learning, LLC Big Ideas Math Red 219

16 Name Date 9.4 Independent and Dependent Events (continued) b. In the tree diagram, does the probability of getting a green marble on the second draw depend on the color of the first marble? Explain. 3 ACTIVITY: Conducting an Experiment Work with a partner. Conduct two experiments using two green marbles (G) and one purple marble (P). a. In the first experiment, randomly draw two marbles from the bag 36 times. Record each result as GG or GP. Make a bar graph of your results. GG GP 1st Experiment Results Frequency GG GP Result b. What is the experimental probability of drawing two green marbles? Does this answer seem reasonable? Explain. 220 Big Ideas Math Red Copyright Big Ideas Learning, LLC

17 Name Date 9.4 Independent and Dependent Events (continued) c. In the second experiment, randomly draw one marble from the bag. Put it back. Draw a second marble. Repeat this 36 times. Record each result as GG, GP, or PP. Make a bar graph of your results. GG GP PP Frequency 2nd Experiment Results GG GP PP Result d. What is the experimental probability of drawing two green marbles? Does this answer seem reasonable? Explain. What Is Your Answer? 4. IN YOUR OWN WORDS What is the difference between dependent and independent events? Describe a real-life example of each. Copyright Big Ideas Learning, LLC Big Ideas Math Red 221

18 Name Date 9.4 Practice For use after Lesson 9.4 Tell whether the events are independent or dependent. Explain. 1. You spin a game spinner twice. 2. You roll a number cube twice First Spin: blue First Roll: You roll a 6. Second Spin: yellow Second Roll: You roll an odd number. 3. You and a friend are playing a game. You both randomly draw a playing piece and you get to draw first. Your Draw: red piece Friend s Draw: blue piece You roll a number cube twice. Use the tree diagram to find the probability of the events Rolling a 5 and then a Rolling an even number on each roll 6. During a card trick, your friend asks you to pick two cards. A deck of cards has 52 cards and is divided evenly into four suits: hearts, diamonds, clubs, and spades. What is the probability that the first pick is a heart and the second is a diamond? 222 Big Ideas Math Red Copyright Big Ideas Learning, LLC

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