- #1
karush
Gold Member
MHB
- 3,269
- 5
ok I still don't know where the (0.2) comes from
The probability of rain on both days can be calculated by multiplying the individual probabilities of rain on each day. For example, if the probability of rain on the first day is 0.4 and the probability of rain on the second day is 0.6, then the probability of rain on both days is 0.4 x 0.6 = 0.24 or 24%.
To calculate the probability of rain on both days, you need to know the individual probabilities of rain on each day. You can then multiply these probabilities together to get the probability of rain on both days.
Yes, it is possible for the probability of rain on both days to be higher than the probability of rain on one day. This can happen if the individual probabilities of rain on each day are relatively high and when multiplied together, result in a higher probability.
The probability of rain on both days can be affected by various factors such as the weather patterns, location, and time of year. For example, if there is a high-pressure system in the area, the chances of rain on both days may be lower.
No, the probability of rain on both days is not affected by the probability of rain on previous days. Each day's weather is independent of the previous day's weather, so the probability of rain on both days remains the same regardless of the probability of rain on previous days.