Question about Casio FX-115ES Scientific Calculator

Ad

Hello,

The binomial probability distribution is defined as

P(r;p;n) =(nCr)(p^r)*(1-p)^(n-r)

where n is the number of trials, p the probability of success, and r the expected result.

Let n=20, r=7, p=0.15 ( I do not know wether this exemple has any meaning in the context of your problem, but you have to enter values that mean something to you. I am only showing you the key strokes

To enter 20C7 you press 20 [SHIFT][nCr]7 ;

To enter 0.15 to the power 7 you type 0.15[X to ] 7 the key is between

[x²] and [log]

To enter (1-0.15) to power 20-7, you type 0.85 [X to] 13

With [*] standing for multiplication key , and [X to] the raise to power key, the exemple above can be entered as **( 20 [SHIFT][nCr] 7) [*] ( 0.15 [X to] 7 ) [*] ( 0.85 [X to] 13 ) [=]**

Here is a screen capture to show you what it looks like. However on this calculator the combination 20 [SHIFT][nCr] 7 is represented as nCr(20,7).

Hope it helps

Posted on Nov 15, 2009

Ad

Hi,

A 6ya expert can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.

Best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repairmen in the US.

The service is completely free and covers almost anything you can think of (from cars to computers, handyman, and even drones).

click here to download the app (for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need.

Good luck!

Posted on Jan 02, 2017

Ad

Use the quadratic formula, or factor the quadratic polynomial. Once factored into a product of two first degree binomials, the roots are obtained by setting (in TURN) each binomial factor equal to zero.

May 02, 2014 | Casio fx-300ES Calculator

The only known equation for the cumulative binomial distribution is the sum of the individual binomial probabilities. Some more sophisticated (and more expensive) calculators have that equation built in, but the 30xii does not.

If n>30 and n*p>5 and n*(1-p)>5 then you can approximate the cumulative binomial with the normal probability function, but again the 30xii does not have that built in.

If n>30 and n*p>5 and n*(1-p)>5 then you can approximate the cumulative binomial with the normal probability function, but again the 30xii does not have that built in.

Apr 14, 2014 | Texas Instruments TI-30 XIIS Calculator

Do you have a question about the binomial probability distribution function or the binomial cumulative distribution function?

Nov 14, 2013 | Casio FX570ES Scientific Calculator

See cap images below

Oct 22, 2013 | Texas Instruments TI-34II Explorer Plus...

Use the key next to which is the marking nPr, for permutations, and the key nCr for combinations. In all probability, the functions are accessed by pressing the SHIFT key first. To use these functions, enter the larger number (n), press the key or key sequence then enter the smaller number (r).

I cannot say about the binomial function (I do not have the hardware with me), and do not really want to second guess you: you do not specify the type of problems you have in mind.

I cannot say about the binomial function (I do not have the hardware with me), and do not really want to second guess you: you do not specify the type of problems you have in mind.

Aug 04, 2011 | Casio FX-300MS Calculator

Using elementary algebria in the **binomial theorem, **I expanded the power **(***x* + *y*)^n into a sum involving terms in the form a x^b y^c. The coefficient of each term is a positive integer, and the sum of the exponents of *x* and *y* in each term is **n**. This is known as binomial coefficients and are none other than combinatorial numbers.

**Combinatorial interpretation:**

Using** binomial coefficient (n over k)** allowed me to choose** ***k* elements from an **n**-element set. This you will see in my calculations on my Ti 89. This also allowed me to use **(x+y)^n** to rewrite as a product. Then I was able to combine like terms to solve for the solution as shown below.

(x+y)^6= (x+y)(x+y)(x+y)(x+y)(x+y)(x+y) = x^6+6x^5y+15x^4y^2+20x^3y^3+15x^2y^4+6xy^5+y^6

**This also follows Newton's generalized binomial theorem:**

**Now to solve using the Ti 89.**

Using

(x+y)^6= (x+y)(x+y)(x+y)(x+y)(x+y)(x+y) = x^6+6x^5y+15x^4y^2+20x^3y^3+15x^2y^4+6xy^5+y^6

**Using sigma notation, and factorials for the combinatorial numbers, here is the binomial theorem:**

**The summation sign is the general term. Each term in the sum will look like that as you will see on my calculator display. Tthe first term having k = 0; then k = 1, k = 2, and so on, up to k = n. **

Jan 04, 2011 | Texas Instruments TI-89 Calculator

You may be writing the expression as they appear in the formula, but the problem stems from the fact the factorial function increase rather rapidly and you cannot calculate the factorials of numbers larger that 69 which is the limit of the calculator.

However if you use the built in Combination function nCr, you will avoid the problem. In the binomial function, the n!/(r!(n-r)!) factor can be replaced by nCr or nC(n-r).

Do not use the explicit form with the factorials because you will get an overflow.

However if you use the built in Combination function nCr, you will avoid the problem. In the binomial function, the n!/(r!(n-r)!) factor can be replaced by nCr or nC(n-r).

Do not use the explicit form with the factorials because you will get an overflow.

Nov 09, 2010 | Casio FX-115ES Scientific Calculator

Hello,

The binomial probability distribution is defined as

P(r;p;n) =(nCr)(p^r)*(1-p)^(n-r)

where n is the number of trials, p the probability of success, and r the expected result.

Let n=20, r=7, p=0.15 ( I do not know wether this exemple has any meaning in the context of your problem, but you have to enter values that mean something to you. I am only showing you the key strokes

To enter 20C7 you press 20 [SHIFT][nCr]7 ;

To enter 0.15 to the power 7 you type 0.15[X to ] 7 the key is between

[x²] and [log]

To enter (1-0.15) to power 20-7, you type 0.85 [X to] 13

With [*] standing for multiplication key , and [X to] the raise to power key, the exemple above can be entered as

**( 20 [SHIFT][nCr] 7) [*] ( 0.15 [X to] 7 ) [*] ( 0.85 [X to] 13 ) [=]**

Here is a screen capture to show you what it looks like. However on this calculator the combination 20 [SHIFT][nCr] 7 is represented as nCr(20,7).

Hope it helps

The binomial probability distribution is defined as

P(r;p;n) =(nCr)(p^r)*(1-p)^(n-r)

where n is the number of trials, p the probability of success, and r the expected result.

Let n=20, r=7, p=0.15 ( I do not know wether this exemple has any meaning in the context of your problem, but you have to enter values that mean something to you. I am only showing you the key strokes

To enter 20C7 you press 20 [SHIFT][nCr]7 ;

To enter 0.15 to the power 7 you type 0.15[X to ] 7 the key is between

[x²] and [log]

To enter (1-0.15) to power 20-7, you type 0.85 [X to] 13

With [*] standing for multiplication key , and [X to] the raise to power key, the exemple above can be entered as

Here is a screen capture to show you what it looks like. However on this calculator the combination 20 [SHIFT][nCr] 7 is represented as nCr(20,7).

Hope it helps

Nov 03, 2009 | Casio FX-115ES Scientific Calculator

Yes, eleven million is rather extreme for the binomial distribution. For this large a value the binomial distribution is sufficiently indistinguishable from the normal approximation.

Apr 15, 2009 | Texas Instruments TI-84 Plus Calculator

915 people viewed this question

Usually answered in minutes!

×