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Find the probability that at most 5 defective bolts will be found in a box of 200 bolts if it is known that 2 per cent of such bolts are expected to be defective .(you may take the distribution to be Poisson; e-4= 0.0183).

Posted on Nov 15, 2010

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Posted on May 31, 2016

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

Think this is what the question is asking but not 100 percent sure . What does your text book say ?

First, apply the formula to calculate the elasticity as price increases from R40 at point A to R50 at point B

% change in price quantity PQs1 - PQs2 / (PQs1+PQs2)/2

% change in price = p1 - p2 / (p1 + p2)/2

Price elasticity of supply ========

% change in supply = 300 - 200 / (300+200)/2

100/250 =.4 becomes 40 %

% change in price = 50 -40 /(50+40)/2

10/45= .222 as % is 22.22 %

elasticity = % change in supply / % change in price

= 40 % / 22.22 % = elasticity of 1.8

My formula came from below

https://www.khanacademy.org/economics-finance-domain/microeconomics/elasticity-tutorial/price-elasticity-tutorial/a/price-elasticity-of-demand-and-price-elasticity-of-supply-cnx

First, apply the formula to calculate the elasticity as price increases from R40 at point A to R50 at point B

% change in price quantity PQs1 - PQs2 / (PQs1+PQs2)/2

% change in price = p1 - p2 / (p1 + p2)/2

Price elasticity of supply ========

% change in supply = 300 - 200 / (300+200)/2

100/250 =.4 becomes 40 %

% change in price = 50 -40 /(50+40)/2

10/45= .222 as % is 22.22 %

elasticity = % change in supply / % change in price

= 40 % / 22.22 % = elasticity of 1.8

My formula came from below

https://www.khanacademy.org/economics-finance-domain/microeconomics/elasticity-tutorial/price-elasticity-tutorial/a/price-elasticity-of-demand-and-price-elasticity-of-supply-cnx

Mar 04, 2018 | The Office Equipment & Supplies

There are probably several ways to do this question.

This is the first one that came to mind. Is it easier to make 2/5 an equivalent in terms of 200 or is it easier to make 7/200 an equivalent in terms of 5. I don't like fractions or decimals, so let's go with the first one.

To make it easier to see, I'm going to re-write the equation

2 = x

--- -----

5 200

200/5 = 40 so we are multiplying 5 by 40 to get 200 in the denominator. So we have to multiply 2 by 40 in the numerator to get the equivalent fraction.

Now we have

2 80

--- = -----

5 200

Since 80/200 is equal to 2/5, we can now compare 80/200 with 7/200.

Back to the original question, 7/200 is less than 80/200.

Sorry for being so verbose. I just wanted to explain all my steps;)

Good luck,

Paul

This is the first one that came to mind. Is it easier to make 2/5 an equivalent in terms of 200 or is it easier to make 7/200 an equivalent in terms of 5. I don't like fractions or decimals, so let's go with the first one.

To make it easier to see, I'm going to re-write the equation

2 = x

--- -----

5 200

200/5 = 40 so we are multiplying 5 by 40 to get 200 in the denominator. So we have to multiply 2 by 40 in the numerator to get the equivalent fraction.

Now we have

2 80

--- = -----

5 200

Since 80/200 is equal to 2/5, we can now compare 80/200 with 7/200.

Back to the original question, 7/200 is less than 80/200.

Sorry for being so verbose. I just wanted to explain all my steps;)

Good luck,

Paul

Feb 07, 2017 | Office Equipment & Supplies

5% of any number is one-twentieth of that number. 5% of 100 is 5. 5% of 200 is 10. 5% of 1000 is 50.

May 02, 2014 | Casio FX-260 Calculator

Feb 23, 2012 | Texas Instruments BA-II Plus Calculator

code *#3646633#

select : device

select : pmic 6318

select : lcm bl setting

put value as under

level 1

freq 200

duty 20

press OK & again do the same process for below values

level 2

freq 200

duty 40

level 3

freq 200

duty 60

level 4

freq 200

duty 80

level 5

freq 200

duty 100

select : device

select : pmic 6318

select : lcm bl setting

put value as under

level 1

freq 200

duty 20

press OK & again do the same process for below values

level 2

freq 200

duty 40

level 3

freq 200

duty 60

level 4

freq 200

duty 80

level 5

freq 200

duty 100

Dec 24, 2009 | Cell Phones

Hello

You should ask a question**, **we cannot guess what you want.

Percent means per 100** or **1/100**. **So 75% = 75/100 or 0.75**. **Here are some exemples of percent calculations with %

Percentage (5% of 250)

250 [x] 5 [2nd] % [=] gives 12.5

**Ratio (Ratio of 250 to 5)**

250 [/] 5 [2nd] [%] [=] gives 5000.

**Add-On** (5% add-on of 250)

250 [+] 5 [2nd] [%] [=] gives 262.5

**Discount (5% discount of 250)**

250 [-] 5 [2nd][%] [=] gives 237.5

**Some percentages and decimal equivalents**

1 = 100% ; 2 = 200%, 3=300%

0.5 = 50%

0.4 =40%

0.1 = 10%

1/3= 0.33333 = 33.33%

1/4 = 0.25 = 25%

2/3= 0.66666 = 66.66%

1/5 =0.2 = 20%

1/8 = 0.125 =12,5 %

Hope it helps.

Percentage (5% of 250)

250 [x] 5 [2nd] % [=] gives 12.5

250 [/] 5 [2nd] [%] [=] gives 5000.

250 [+] 5 [2nd] [%] [=] gives 262.5

250 [-] 5 [2nd][%] [=] gives 237.5

1 = 100% ; 2 = 200%, 3=300%

0.5 = 50%

0.4 =40%

0.1 = 10%

1/3= 0.33333 = 33.33%

1/4 = 0.25 = 25%

2/3= 0.66666 = 66.66%

1/5 =0.2 = 20%

1/8 = 0.125 =12,5 %

Hope it helps.

Nov 03, 2009 | Texas Instruments TI-30XA Calculator

If you bought the used it is probably defective/ scratched. If you bought the game new try updating the system first, then install

Sep 27, 2009 | Capcom Resident Evil 5 for PlayStation 3

From CASIO FAQS:

**Why do I get the wrong answer when doing a percent calculation?**

Make sure that you are following the correct procedure.

Adding 10%: 200 [×] 10 [%] [+]

Subtract 10%: 200 [×] 10 [%] [-]

Make sure that you are following the correct procedure.

Adding 10%: 200 [×] 10 [%] [+]

Subtract 10%: 200 [×] 10 [%] [-]

Mar 26, 2009 | Casio MS-80TE Calculator

Hello,

Let us start with a review of the formula for the binomial distribution

**f(r;n,p)=n!/(r!(n-r)!)x(p^r)x(1-p)^(n-r) **

But**n!/(r!(n-r)!)=(nCr)** you get

f(r;n,p)=**(nCr)x(p^r)x(1-p)^(n-r) **

Exemple : n=25, r=6, p=0.7

**f(6;25,0.7)= **25** [PRB] [-->] **6 **[ x ] {**0.7**[ ^] **6 **}[ x ]{**0.3**[ ^ ]**19**}**

The arrow means a horizontal scroll once to select the (nCr) function. [ x ] stands for the multiplication sign.

[ ^] is the raise to the power key

The { } are used here as parentheses to make formula legible.

Hoe it helps

Hope it helps

Hope it helps.

Let us start with a review of the formula for the binomial distribution

But

f(r;n,p)=

Exemple : n=25, r=6, p=0.7

The arrow means a horizontal scroll once to select the (nCr) function. [ x ] stands for the multiplication sign.

[ ^] is the raise to the power key

The { } are used here as parentheses to make formula legible.

Hoe it helps

Hope it helps

Hope it helps.

Mar 08, 2008 | Texas Instruments TI-30 XIIS Calculator

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