1A20.22 - Statistics and Probability - The Monty Hall Problem
Pick out three cards with one of them being an ace. Apply the Monte Hall problem to finding the ace.
- Edwin A. Karlow, "Author's Response", TPT, Vol. 50, # 9, Dec. 2012, p. 516.
- Elena Kuchina, "Explaining Monty Hall", TPT, Vol. 50, # 9, Dec. 2012, p. 516.
- Stephen H. Irons, "Author's Response", TPT, Vol. 50, July 2012, L-2.
- Edwin A. Karlow, "Stick or Switch", TPT, Vol. 50, July 2012, L-1.
- Stephen H. Irons, "The Monty Hall Problem as a Class Activity Using Clickers", TPT, Vol. 50, # 1, Jan. 2012, p. 14.
- Paul B. Beeken, "One Last Comment", TPT, Vol. 37, # 8, Nov. 1999, p. 456.
- Mark P. Silverman, Wayne Strange, Chris R. Silverman, and Trevor C. Lipscombe, "On the Run: Unexpected Outcomes of Random Events", TPT, Vol. 37, # 4, p. 218, April 1999.
- Robert A. Cohen, "Let's Make a Deal - # 1", TPT, Vol. 37, # 6, Sept. 1999, p. 328.
- Daniel J. Sukle, "Let's Make a Deal - # 2", TPT, Vol. 37, # 6, Sept. 1999, p. 328.
- Jacob Futterman, "Let's Make a Deal - # 3", TPT, Vol. 37, # 6, Sept. 1999, p. 328.
- Claire Maldarelli, "When Should You Change Your Mind?", Popular Science, Spring 2018, p. 116.
- Martin Gardner, "A Probability Swindle", Science Tricks, p. 85.
- Martin Gardner, "The Three Cards", Entertaining Science Experiments with Everyday Objects, p. 52.
- Stan Gibilisco, "Pennies and Nickels", More Puzzles, Paradoxes and Brain Teasers, p. 9.
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