@internet4classr I4C

## Compare probabilities of two or more events and recognize when certain events are equally likely. 0806.5.2

1. Adjustable Spinner - Students can create a game spinner with variable sized sectors to look at experimental and theoretical probabilities.
2. Adjustable Spinner - Change the number of sectors and increase or decrease their size to create any type of spinner. Then, conduct a probability experiment by spinning the spinner many times. How does the experimental probability compare with the theoretical probability
3. Analyzing game probabilities - five question multiple-choice quiz from Glencoe Math
4. Basic Spinner - Students can create a game spinner with one to twelve sectors to look at experimental and theoretical probabilities.
5. Marbles - Students learn about sampling with and without replacement by modeling drawing marbles from a bag.
6. Million Dollar Mission - a mathematics fantasy
7. Probability - five question multiple-choice quiz from Glencoe Math
8. Practice with Data - answer five questions pertaining to collecting and organizing data [This expired page is brought to you by the Internet archive, the Wayback Machine.]
9. Significant Figures Calculator - one of many calculators available from Omni Calculator
10. Two Colors - Students choose between three boxes and choose one marble from the box to look at conditional probabilities.
11. Understanding Experimental Probability - Experiment with experimental probability using a fixed size section spinner, a variable section spinner, 2 regular 6-sided number cubes or design your own number cubes.
12. What are Your Chances - What many people refer to as 'good luck' can actually be explained by a little knowledge about probability and statistics. Our dice game allows you to see how increasing or decreasing the number of dice rolls effects an outcome.

 site for teachers | PowerPoint show | Acrobat document | Word document | whiteboard resource | sound | video format | interactive lesson | a quiz | lesson plan | to print

Internet4classrooms is a collaborative effort by Susan Brooks and Bill Byles.