I can't bring myself to like this subject. And I can't do my desired course without being good at it. Its like one information after the other and some things make no sense and too many exceptions. :cry:
If there's someone out there who likes chemistry, then please tell me what about this...
In C3 plants, RuBisCO acts as an oxygenase when CO2 concentration is below a certain value. As a result, a process called photorespiration takes place.
Photorespiration leads to the formation of toxic ammonia and CO2. Moreover, it uses up ATP and don't form glucose. So its considered a wasteful...
Homework Statement
A bag contains 4 balls. Two balls are drawn at random, and are found to be white. What is the probability that all balls are white?
2. Relevent equations
At school, I'm currently learning Bayes' theorem, probability disribution and Bernoulli trials.
The Attempt at a...
Homework Statement
A ball is dropped from the top of a cliff. If time taken for half of the descent is 3s, then what is the time taken for the rest of rest of the descent? Take g=10m/s2
Homework Equations
T=√(2h/g)
v=u-gt
s=ut-gt2/2
The Attempt at a Solution
T=√(2h/g)
h=T2g/2=45m...
Answers are 24/32=3/4, 8/32=1/4, 24/32=3/4 and 16/32=1/2 respectively.
I hope these are right. I notice that these are the answers I get if the family had only one child.
Is k=2 (since we need two ampuated calves) and n=2 (parents breed two times)?
What is the value for p?1/4?:confused:
When I substitute these values, I get P=1/16 :smile:
While having their first child, [favourable outcome (ie., amputated calf)]/[total number of outcomes]=1/4
Same chances with second child.
So, the probability of having 2 amputated calves= [total number of favourable outcomes]/[total number of outcomes]=2/8=1/4
Homework Statement
The absence of legs in cattle (amputated) has been attributed to a completly recessive lethal gene. A normal bull is mated with a normal cow and they produce an amputad calf (usually dead at birth). The same parents are mated again.
1) What is the chance of the next calf...
But we can't ever represent i with numbers. I know (-1)^(1/2) is a representation of i. If we are not allowed to use any notations(like root, sigma, integral etc.), what is i? We don't know(or atleast I don't know)! Maybe thats why we call it an imaginary number?