Relative frequency (experimental probability) is used when probability is being estimated using the outcomes of an experiment or trial, when theoretical probability cannot be used. For example, when using a biased dice, the probability of getting each number is no longer 1/6. To be able to assign a probability to each number, an experiment would need to be conducted. From the experimental results, the relative frequency could be calculated. In this class students will learn the difference between theoretical and experimental probability and how to calculate theoretical probability.
Safeguarding reminder:The safety of your child is of the utmost importance. All of our classes are pre-recorded to remove any concerns around live participation. For reruns of our past live classes, students' webcams and microphones were disabled and only the chat history, if participation was requested, is visible.
This class is suitable for students studying Maths in Years 8-10 or S2-S4 who are working towards or at a Intermediate KS3 level or equivalent.