### All Common Core: 7th Grade Math Resources

## Example Questions

### Example Question #1 : Approximate The Probability Of A Chance Event By Collecting Data: Ccss.Math.Content.7.Sp.C.6

If John were to roll a die times, roughly how many times would he roll a

**Possible Answers:**

**Correct answer:**

A die has sides, with each side displaying a number between .

Let's first determine the probability of rolling a after John rolls the die a single time.

There is a total of sides on a die and only one value of on one side; thus, our probability is:

This means that roughly of John's rolls will be a ; therefore, in order to calculate the probability we can multiply by —the number of times John rolls the die.

If John rolls a die times, then he will roll a roughly times.

### Example Question #2 : Approximate The Probability Of A Chance Event By Collecting Data: Ccss.Math.Content.7.Sp.C.6

If John were to roll a die times, roughly how many times would he roll a

**Possible Answers:**

**Correct answer:**

A die has sides, with each side displaying a number between .

Let's first determine the probability of rolling a after John rolls the die a single time.

There is a total of sides on a die and only one value of on one side; thus, our probability is:

This means that roughly of John's rolls will be a ; therefore, in order to calculate the probability we can multiply by —the number of times John rolls the die.

If John rolls a die times, then he will roll a roughly times.

### Example Question #3 : Approximate The Probability Of A Chance Event By Collecting Data: Ccss.Math.Content.7.Sp.C.6

If John were to roll a die times, roughly how many times would he roll a or a

**Possible Answers:**

**Correct answer:**

A die has sides, with each side displaying a number between .

Let's first determine the probability of rolling a or a after John rolls the die a single time.

There is a total of sides on a die and we have one value of and one value of ; thus, our probability is:

This means that roughly of John's rolls will be a or a ; therefore, in order to calculate the probability we can multiply by —the number of times John rolls the die.

If John rolls a die times, then he will roll a or a roughly times.

### Example Question #4 : Approximate The Probability Of A Chance Event By Collecting Data: Ccss.Math.Content.7.Sp.C.6

If John were to roll a die times, roughly how many times would he roll a or a

**Possible Answers:**

**Correct answer:**

A die has sides, with each side displaying a number between .

Let's first determine the probability of rolling a or a after John rolls the die a single time.

There is a total of sides on a die and we have one value of and one value of ; thus, our probability is:

This means that roughly of John's rolls will be a or a ; therefore, in order to calculate the probability we can multiply by —the number of times John rolls the die.

If John rolls a die times, then he will roll a or a roughly times.

### Example Question #5 : Approximate The Probability Of A Chance Event By Collecting Data: Ccss.Math.Content.7.Sp.C.6

If John were to roll a die times, roughly how many times would he roll an even number?

**Possible Answers:**

**Correct answer:**

A die has sides, with each side displaying a number between .

Let's first determine the probability of rolling an even number after John rolls the die a single time.

There is a total of sides on a die and even numbers: ; thus, our probability is:

This means that roughly of John's rolls will be an even number; therefore, in order to calculate the probability we can multiply by —the number of times John rolls the die.

If John rolls a die times, then he will roll an even number roughly times.

### Example Question #6 : Approximate The Probability Of A Chance Event By Collecting Data: Ccss.Math.Content.7.Sp.C.6

If John were to roll a die times, roughly how many times would he roll an odd number?

**Possible Answers:**

**Correct answer:**

A die has sides, with each side displaying a number between .

Let's first determine the probability of rolling an odd number after John rolls the die a single time.

There is a total of sides on a die and odd numbers: ; thus, our probability is:

This means that roughly of John's rolls will be an odd number; therefore, in order to calculate the probability we can multiply by —the number of times John rolls the die.

If John rolls a die times, then he will roll an odd number roughly times.

### Example Question #7 : Approximate The Probability Of A Chance Event By Collecting Data: Ccss.Math.Content.7.Sp.C.6

If John were to roll a die times, roughly how many times would he roll a , a , or a

**Possible Answers:**

**Correct answer:**

A die has sides, with each side displaying a number between .

Let's first determine the probability of rolling a , a , or a after John rolls the die a single time.

There is a total of sides on a die and we have one value of , one value of and one value of ; thus, our probability is:

This means that roughly of John's rolls will be a , , or a ; therefore, in order to calculate the probability we can multiply by —the number of times John rolls the die.

If John rolls a die times, then he will roll a , , or a roughly times.

### Example Question #8 : Approximate The Probability Of A Chance Event By Collecting Data: Ccss.Math.Content.7.Sp.C.6

If John were to roll a die times, roughly how many times would he roll an odd number or a

**Possible Answers:**

**Correct answer:**

A die has sides, with each side displaying a number between .

Let's first determine the probability of rolling an odd number or a after John rolls the die a single time.

There is a total of sides on a die and odd numbers: and one ; thus, our probability is:

This means that roughly of John's rolls will be an odd number or a ; therefore, in order to calculate the probability we can multiply by —the number of times John rolls the die.

If John rolls a die times, then he will roll an odd number or a roughly times.

### Example Question #1 : Approximate The Probability Of A Chance Event By Collecting Data: Ccss.Math.Content.7.Sp.C.6

If John were to roll a die times, roughly how many times would he roll an even number or a

**Possible Answers:**

**Correct answer:**

A die has sides, with each side displaying a number between .

Let's first determine the probability of rolling an even number or a after John rolls the die a single time.

There is a total of sides on a die and even numbers: and one ; thus, our probability is:

This means that roughly of John's rolls will be an even number or a ; therefore, in order to calculate the probability we can multiply by —the number of times John rolls the die.

If John rolls a die times, then he will roll an even number or a roughly times.