Created on: July 15, 2010

Website Address: https://library.curriki.org/oer/Probability-Games

TABLE OF CONTENTS

- Curriki Project Based Geometry
- Curriki Calculus: Applications of Derivatives
- Curriki Calculus: Integrals

- Selling Geometry
- Designing a Winner
- What's Your Angle, Pythagoras?
- TED Talk: House of the Future
- The Art of Triangles
- How Random Is My Life?
- Introduction to Angles
- Lesson -- Drawing right triangles from word problems
- Accessing Curriki Geometry Projects
- Introduction to Curriki Geometry

- How Random Is My Life? Teacher Edition
- How Random Is My Life? Student Edition
- How Random Is My Life? Resources
- Curriki Geometry Tools and Resources

- General Sites
- Presentation and Communication Tools
- Common Core State Standards (CCSS)
- About Project-based Learning (PBL)
- Visible Thinking Routines
- Polls
- Teambuilding Exercises

- Probability Theory and Randomness
- Statistics and Probability
- Probability
- Khan Academy Resources
- Using Probability to Make Fair Decisions
- Probability
- Probability Games
- Probability Games from MrNussbaum.com
- Basic Counting Principle Lesson Plan
- Experimental Probability
- Line plots, frequency tables and histograms
- Conditional Probability Exam
- Probability Distributions
- Permutations and Commutations Problem Set

In this lesson you will find two probability games: The Addition and Multiplication Game. Each game is played with partners and dice. It's a great way for students to find experimental and theoretical probability and discuss the fairness of games.

In this game, students will roll a set of dice a total of 36 times. Player A gets 1 point if the sum is odd, Player B gets 1 point if the sum is even. The player with the most points at the end of the game wins. Do you think this is fair? Play to find out.

The rules are the same in this game as in the Addition Game, only this time instead of the sum the students are getting the product of the two dice.

The questions here ask the students to compute what the experimental and theoretical probability are and whether or not they thought the game was fair. It also brings up some different rules that other students have played by and they must respond whether they think those rules are fair or not and why.

In this review students will answer questions based on the vocabulary they have learned so far in their probability unit.

Students will answer questions based on experimental probability as well as answer a question about who will win a game based on data that is given.