# Answer to Question #88768 in Other Philosophy for roguekook

Question #88768

ie was rolled twice. The first time it landed on a number that we will call

“x”. The second time it landed on a number that we will call “y”. We will symbolize some

events as follows:

A: x is odd.

B: x is a prime.

C: y is odd.

D: y is a prime.

Express the following probabilities using the notation “p(. . . )”. For example, the chance

that x and y are both odd may be expressed as p(A ∧ C).

(1) The chance that x is odd and y is even.

(2) The chance that x and y are not both odd (i.e., at least one is even).

(3) The chance that x is a prime given that it is even.

(4) The chance that x is even given that it is a prime.

(5) The chance that x and y are both primes given that they are both odd.

(6) The chance that at least one of x and y is a prime given that at least one of them is odd.

“x”. The second time it landed on a number that we will call “y”. We will symbolize some

events as follows:

A: x is odd.

B: x is a prime.

C: y is odd.

D: y is a prime.

Express the following probabilities using the notation “p(. . . )”. For example, the chance

that x and y are both odd may be expressed as p(A ∧ C).

(1) The chance that x is odd and y is even.

(2) The chance that x and y are not both odd (i.e., at least one is even).

(3) The chance that x is a prime given that it is even.

(4) The chance that x is even given that it is a prime.

(5) The chance that x and y are both primes given that they are both odd.

(6) The chance that at least one of x and y is a prime given that at least one of them is odd.

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