0 views

Uploaded by Harshit Garg

Basic Engineering course in probability

- Lecture 2
- Lecture 10
- 10.Probability
- Random Variables and Probability Distributions
- tutorial_02
- yybooknotes.processfile
- probability distributions hamiltonwentworthdsb
- Level1LOS2014.pdf
- ch6_notes_2016
- BSN3 BioStat 6Binomial Distribution-1.ppt
- Data Mining and Analysis- Fundamental Concepts and Algorithms
- BAB 10 part 1.docx
- Pr Obsession
- PROBABILITY.pdf
- Cumulative Distribution Function - Wikipedia
- Mcfadyen Review
- Practical Data Analysis With JMP
- Statistics Modal Papers of Intermediate
- Feller. An Introduction to Probability Theory and Its Applications. Volume I
- Lec1

You are on page 1of 54

Pradeep Boggarapu

Department of Mathematics

BITS PILANI K K Birla Goa Campus, Goa

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 1 / 24

Text Book:

Introduction to Probability and Statistics, ‘Principles and

applications for engineering and the computing sciences’ by J. S.

Milton and J. C. Arnold, 4th ed., Tata McGraw-Hill Pub.

References:

1 Vol: 1, 2: An Introduction to Probability Theory and

Applications by Feller, 3rd edition, John Wiley & Sons, 2008.

2 A First Course in Probabilitys by Sheldon M. Ross, 7th edition,

Prentice Hall, 2002.

3 Miller & Freund’s-Probability & Statistics for Engineers by

Richard A. Johnson, 6th Edition, Pearson Education Inc., First

Indian Reprint, 2001.

4 Introduction to Mathematical Statistics by Hogg, R. V. and

Craig, A, Pearson Education, 2005.

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 2 / 24

Teachers:

1 Dr. Pradeep Boggarapu (CC-113)

Lecture for Sec. L2 and Tutorial for Sec. T5.

Lecture for Sec. L2 and Tutorial for Sec. T4.

Tutorial for Sec. T6.

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 3 / 24

Evaluation Scheme:

1. Mid-term 1Hr. 30 Min. 90 CB

2. Compre. 3 Hrs. 130 CB

3. Surprise tests* 30 Min. 80 OB

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 4 / 24

Miscellaneous

(CC-113).

me.

displayed on online course platform; moodle/LMS.

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 5 / 24

Introduction to Probability

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 6 / 24

Outline

1 Basic terminology

3 Conditional probability

4 Bayes’ theorem

5 Independent events

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 7 / 24

Basic Termonology

What is Probability?

Ans. The measure of the chances that an event occur

in an experiment.

Random Experiment. An experiment or a process for

which the outcome cannot be predicted with certainty.

Although the outcome of the experiment will not be

known in advance, but the set of all possible outcomes

is known.

Sample Space. The set of all possible outcomes of a

random experiment is known as the sample space of

the experiment and is denoted by S.

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 8 / 24

Basic Termonology

experiment is known as event.

Algebra of Events. Union and intersection of finitely

many events is an event. Complement of an event is

an event.

Mutually exclusive events. The collection of events

{E1 , E2 , E3 , · · · } is said to be mutually exclusive, if

Ei ∩ Ej = ∅, for all i 6= j.

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 9 / 24

Axioms of Probability

Probability is a function P : 2S → R satisfying:

Axiom 1.

0 ≤ P(E ) ≤ 1

Axiom 2.

P(S) = 1

events E1 , E2 , . . .,

[n Xn

P Ej = P(Ej ),

j=1 j=1

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 10 / 24

Axioms of Probability

Definition 0.1.

Classical Formula. Let S be finite sample space of a

random experiment having equally likely outcomes, then

for any event E ⊂ S,

n(E )

P(E ) = .

n(S)

from a group of 6 men and 9 women. If the selection

is made randomly, what is the probability that the

committee consists of 3 men and 2 women?

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 11 / 24

Further Properties

1 P(∅) = 0.

2 P(E c ) = 1 − P(E ).

3 P(E ∪ F ) = P(E ) + P(F ) − P(E ∩ F ).

4 If E ⊂ F then we have that P(E ) ≤ P(F ) and

P(F \ E ) = P(F ) − P(E ).

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 12 / 24

Problems

smoke cigarettes, 7 percent smoke cigars, and 5

percent smoke both cigars and cigarettes. What

percentage of males smoke neither cigars nor

cigarettes?

2 Example 3. The probability that a dealer will sell

atleast 20 televisions in a day is 0.45 and the

probability that he will sell less than 24 televisions is

0.74. What is the probability that he will sell 20, 21,

22 and 23 televisions during the day ?

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 13 / 24

Problems

seeing 6 atleast once in 4 throws of a die, but not on

seeing a double six atleast once in 24 throws with two

dice?

Example 5. The probability of a horse A winning a

race is 1/5 and the probability of another horse B

winning the race is 1/4 what is the probability that (i)

either of them will win (ii) none of them will win ?

Example 6. The sum of two non-negative quantities is

equal to 2n. Find the chance that their product is not

less than 3/4 times their greatest product.

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 14 / 24

Conditional Probability

Definition 0.2.

Let E and F be events such that P(F ) 6= 0. The

conditional probability of E given F , denoted by P(E |F ),

is defined as

P(E ∩ F )

P(E |F ) = .

P(F )

an event that the die shows odd number and F be the

event the die shows atleast 4. What is P(E |F )?

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 15 / 24

Total Probability Rule

P(E1 E2 E3 · · · En )

= P(E1 )P(E2 |E1 )P(E3 |E1 E2 ) · · · P(En |E1 E2 · · · En−1 ),

Let E1 , E2 , E3 , . . . , En be a collection of mutually exclusive events

whose union is sample space S. Let E be any event, then

n

X

P(E ) = P(E |Ej )P(Ej ).

j=1

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 16 / 24

Bayes’ Theorem

Let E1 , E2 , E3 , . . . , En be a collection of mutually exclusive

events whose union is sample space S. Let E be any event

such that P(E ) 6= 0. Then for any event Ek ,

k = 1, 2, 3, . . . n,

P(Ek |E ) = n .

X

P(E |Ej )P(Ej )

j=1

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 17 / 24

Problems

another Bag II contains 4 white and 3 black balls. One

ball is drawn at random from one of the bags, then (i)

what is the probability that the ball drawn is white and (i)

if the drawn ball is found to be black what is the

probability that it was drawn from Bag I.

Problem 9. A sign reads “ARKANSAS”. Three letters are

removed and put back into the three empty space at

random. What is the Probability the sign still reads

“ARKANSAS”?

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 18 / 24

Independent Events

Two events E and F from a sample space S are said to be

‘independent’ if P(EF ) = P(E )P(F ). Two events E and

F are said to be ‘dependent’ if they are not independent.

Example 10. A card is selected at random from an

ordinary deck of 52 playing cards. If E is the event that

the selected card is an ace and and F is the event that it

is a spade, then E and F are independent.

P(E |F ) = P(E ) and P(F |E ) = P(F ).

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 19 / 24

Independent Events

Definition 0.6.

The three events E , F and G are said to be (mutually)

independent if

P(EFG ) = P(E )P(F )P(G )

P(EF ) = P(E )P(F )

P(FG ) = P(F )P(G )

P(GE ) = P(G )P(E ).

more than three events.

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 20 / 24

Independent Events

be independent if, for any collection Er1 , Er2 , . . . , Erk ,

k ≤ n from these events

Theorem 0.7.

Let E , F and G be three events from a sample space S.

1 If E and F are independent, then so are E and F c .

2 If E , F and G are independent, then E is independent

of F ∪ G .

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 21 / 24

Problems

to be performed. Each trial results in a success with

probability p and a failure with probability 1 − p. What is

the probability that

1 at least 1 success occurs in the first n trials;

2 exactly k successes occur in the first n trials;

3 all trials result in successes?

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 22 / 24

Problems

class I girsl and 6 class II boys. How many class II girls

must be present in that lecture hall if boy and class I are

to be independent when a student is selected at random?

Assume that there are only two types of students in the

lecture hall that is class I and class II.

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 23 / 24

Thank you for your attention

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 24 / 24

Probability and Statistics (MATH F113)

Pradeep Boggarapu

Department of Mathematics

BITS PILANI K K Birla Goa Campus, Goa

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 1 / 18

Random Variables. Discrete Random Variables

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 2 / 18

Outline

variable.

2 Density function and cumulative distribution of a RV.

3 Expectation and distribution parameters. (Variation,

standard deviation, moments and moment generating

function)

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 3 / 18

Random Variables

Definition 0.1.

Random Variable Random variable is a real-valued

function from a sample space S. We use uppercase letters

to denote a random variable and lowercase letter to denote

the numberical values observed by random variable (rv).

tossing 3 fair coins. If we let Y denote the number of

heads that appear, then Y is a random variable taking

one of the values 0, 1, 2, and 3.

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 4 / 18

Examples for RV

Let X denotes the sum of the numbers shown by the dice.

Then the X is a random variable which takes the values 2,

3, 4, . . . , 12.

Notation: P[X ∈ I ] = P[{s ∈ S : X (s) ∈ I }]. The

probability that the rv X takes values in I ⊂ R.

Example 3. Three balls are to be randomly selected

without replacement from an urn containing 20 balls

numbered 1 through 20. If we bet that atleast one of the

balls that are drawn has a number as large as or larger

than 17, what is the probability that we win the bet?

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 5 / 18

Discrete random variable

Definition 0.2 (Discrete random variable).

A random variable is discrete if it can assume at most a

finite or countably infinite numbers of possible values.

discrete random variables.

Definition 0.3 (Probability density function or mass function).

For a discrete random variable X , we define the

probability density function f (x) of X by

f (x) = P(X = x)

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 6 / 18

Probability density function

Remark 0.4.

A real valued function f (x) is a probability density

function for a discrete random variable if and only if

1 f (x) ≥ 0,

X

2 f (x) = 1.

allx

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 7 / 18

Problems

and verify the above remark for the random variables

defined in Example 1, Example 2 and Example 3.

Example 5. Five distinct number are randomly distributed

to players numbered 1 through 5. Whenever two players

compare their numbers, the one with higher one is

declared the winner. Initially, player 1 and 2 compare their

numbers; the winner then compares with player 3, and so

on. Let X denote the number of times player 1 is winner.

Find P(X = i) for i = 0, 1, 2, 3, 4.

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 8 / 18

Cumulative distribution function- Discrete

Let X be a discrete random variable with density f . The

cumulative distribution function for X , denoted by F , is

defined by

X

F (x) = P[X ≤ x] = f (a) for x real.

a≤x

in Example 1 and Exampe 2.

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 9 / 18

Expectation of a random variable

Let X be a discrete random variable with density function

f (x). The expectation or expected value of X , denoted by

E [X ], is defined by

X

E [X ] = x f (x).

all x

roll a fair die.

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 10 / 18

Expectation of a random variable

some times we use ‘µ’ to denote the expectation or

expected value or mean.

Let X be a discrete random variable with density

function f (x) and H(X ) be a real-valued function of

X , then H(X ) is a random variable and its

expectation is given by

X

E [H(X )] = H(x) f (x).

all x

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 11 / 18

Variance and Standard deviation of random variable

Let X be a discrete random variable with mean µ.

1 The variance of X , denoted by Var [X ] or σ 2 , is

defined by

Var [X ] = σ 2 = E [(X − µ)2 ].

by p

σ = Var [X ]

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 12 / 18

Rules for expectations

Theorem 0.8.

Let X and Y be two discrete random varibles and c be

any real number.

1 E [c] = c

2 E [cX ] = cE [X ]

3 E [X + Y ] = E [X ] + E [Y ].

Corollary 0.9.

Var [X ] = E [X 2 ] − (E [X ])2 .

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 13 / 18

Rules for variance

Theorem 0.10.

Let X and Y be two discrete random varibles and c be

any real number.

1 Var [c] = 0

2 Var [cX ] = c 2 Var [X ]

3 Var [X + Y ] = Var [X ] + Var [Y ], provided X and Y

are independent random variables.

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 14 / 18

Problem

denoting ‘twice the number appearing’ and Y be the

random variable takes 1 or 3 accordingly as odd or even

number appears. Then find the pmf, expectation and

variance for the random variables X , Y , Z = X + Y and

W = X · Y . Also, verify the following:

1 E [Z ] = E [X ] + E [Y ].

2 Var [Z ] 6= Var [X ] + Var [Y ].

3 E [W ] 6= E [X ] · E [y ].

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 15 / 18

Moments and moment generating function (mgf)

Let X be a discrete random variable with density function

f (x).

1 The kth moment of X is defined as E [X k ].

2 The moment generating function for X is denoted by

mX (t) and is defined by

mX (t) = E [e tX ]

t in some open interval (−h, h).

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 16 / 18

Moments and moment generating function (mgf)

Example 9. Two balls are randomly chosen from an urn

containing 2 white, 2 red, and 4 black balls. Suppose that

we win Rs. 1 for each white ball selected and lose Rs. −1

for each red ball selected. If we let X denote our total

winnings from the experiment, then find the first, second

moments of X and mgf for X .

Theorem 0.12.

If mX (t) is the moment generating function for a random

variable X , then the kth moment of X is given by

k d k mX (t)

E [X ] = .

dt k t=0

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 17 / 18

Thank you for your attention

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 18 / 18

Probability and Statistics (MATH F113)

Pradeep Boggarapu

Department of Mathematics

BITS PILANI K K Birla Goa Campus, Goa

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 1 / 12

Standard Examples for Discrete Random Variables

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 2 / 12

Outline

2 Geometric random variable.

3 Poisson random variable.

4 Hypergeometric random variable.

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 3 / 12

Bernoulli random variable

Definition 0.1 (Bernoulli trial).

A random experiment or a trial whose outcome can be

classified as either success or a failure is called Bernoulli

trial.

In Bernoulli trial, define a random variable X by

X = 1, when the outcome is a success and X = 0

when it is a failure, then X is called Bernoulli random

variable.

If p is the probability that the trial is success, then the

probability mass function is given by

f (x) = p x (1 − p)1−x for x = 0, 1.

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 4 / 12

Binomial random variable

identical in the sense that the outcome of one trial has

no effect on the outcome of any other and the

probability of success, p, 0 ≤ p ≤ 1 (let’s say) remains

the same from trial to trial.

If X denotes the number of success that occur in the

n trials, X is said to be binomial random variable with

parameters (n, p).

The pmf of a binomial random variable having

parameters (n, p) is given by

n x

f (x) = p (1 − p)n−x , for x = 0, 1, 2 . . . n.

x

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 5 / 12

Examples

assumed independent, find the probability mass function

of the number of heads obtained. And also find the

probability that atleast two heads are obtained.

Example 2. It is known that disks produced by a certain

company will be defective with probability 0.01

independently of each other. The company sells the disks

in packages of 10 and offers a money-back guarantee that

at most 1 of the 10 disks is defective. (i) What proportion

of packages is returned? (ii) If someone buys three

packages, what is the probability that exactly one of them

will be returned?

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 6 / 12

Mean, Variance and Mgf of Binomial RV

Theorem 0.2.

If X is a binomial random variable with parameters (n, p),

then

1 E (X ) = np

2 Var (X ) = np(1 − p)

3 The mgf of X is given by mX (t) = (pe t + 1 − p)n .

n x

fX (x) = p (1 − p)n−x , for x = 0, 1, 2, . . . n.

x

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 7 / 12

Mean, Variance and Mgf of Binomial RV

n

X n x

E (X ) = x p (1 − p)n−x

x=0

x

n

X n!

= x p x (1 − p)n−x

x=0

x!(n − x)!

n

X (n − 1)!

= np p x−1 (1 − p)n−1−x

x=1

(x − 1)!(n − x)!

n−1

X (n − 1)! j

= np p (1 − p)n−1−j

j!(n − j)!

j=0

= np(p + 1 − p)n−1 = np

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 8 / 12

Mean, Variance and Mgf of Binomial RV

n

2

X n x

2

E (X ) = x p (1 − p)n−x

x

x=0

n

X

2 n!

= x p x (1 − p)n−x

x!(n − x)!

x=0

n

X (n − 1)!

=np (x − 1 + 1) p x−1 (1 − p)n−x

(x − 1)!(n − x)!

x=1

n

X (n − 1)!

=np (x − 1) p x−1 (1 − p)n−1−x

(x − 1)!(n − x)!

x=1

n

X (n − 1)!

+ np p x−1 (1 − p)n−1−x

(x − 1)!(n − x)!

x=1

=n(n − 1)p 2 + np = np(1 − p) + n2 p 2 .

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 9 / 12

Mean, Variance and Mgf of Binomial RV

n

tx n

X

tX

mX (t) =E [e ] = e p x (1 − p)n−x

x=0

x

n

X n

= (pe t )x (1 − p)n−x = pe t + 1 − p)n .

x=0

x

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 10 / 12

Cumulative Distribution Function of Binomial RV

Remark 0.3.

The cdf of bionomial random variable X with parameters

(n, p) is given by

0, if x < 0

[x]

X n j

F (x) = p (1 − p)n−j , if 0 ≤ x < n

j

j=0

1, if x ≥ n.

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 11 / 12

Thank you for your attention

Pradeep Boggarapu (Dept. of Maths) Probability and Statistics January 18, 2018 12 / 12

- Lecture 2Uploaded byMadhu Maddy
- Lecture 10Uploaded byThahir Shah
- 10.ProbabilityUploaded byJuhi Neogi
- Random Variables and Probability DistributionsUploaded bybiga
- tutorial_02Uploaded bymtmohamedfiras
- yybooknotes.processfileUploaded byyasit10
- probability distributions hamiltonwentworthdsbUploaded byapi-204699162
- Level1LOS2014.pdfUploaded byFernando
- ch6_notes_2016Uploaded byJohn
- BSN3 BioStat 6Binomial Distribution-1.pptUploaded byKathHinlog
- Data Mining and Analysis- Fundamental Concepts and AlgorithmsUploaded byafiqjenoba
- BAB 10 part 1.docxUploaded bynafa cisara
- Pr ObsessionUploaded byyashwanthr3
- PROBABILITY.pdfUploaded byRameshKumarMurali
- Cumulative Distribution Function - WikipediaUploaded bySagarSaren
- Mcfadyen ReviewUploaded byscribdacct123
- Practical Data Analysis With JMPUploaded byrajv88
- Statistics Modal Papers of IntermediateUploaded byanon-786448
- Feller. An Introduction to Probability Theory and Its Applications. Volume IUploaded byjoantarrasso
- Lec1Uploaded byazeem
- DavisUploaded byEpic Win
- Solar System MCQSUploaded bybabarirfanali
- 2012-July-exam-pUploaded byLetsogile Baloi
- Bisbos 2008 Engineering-StructuresUploaded byAndreea Nan
- statistics honors optionUploaded byapi-258375764
- January 2011 QP - S1 EdexcelUploaded byWambui Kahende
- l3Uploaded bysai
- 05406530Uploaded byharshan09
- Articulo 5Uploaded byGisselaMaríaVarelaBolívar
- %28ASCE%290733-9445%281983%29109%3A7%281527%29Uploaded byJerson Manuel VC

- 209714.pdfUploaded byAkshay Kumar
- Grade9-105311-148-4466.pdfUploaded byHarshit Garg
- BrochureUploaded bymaneesh5
- Grade7-105311-368-2416.pdfUploaded byHarshit Garg
- Grade7-105311-368-2416.pdfUploaded byHarshit Garg
- Grade9-105311-145-8394.pdfUploaded byHarshit Garg
- Grade9-105311-145-8394.pdfUploaded byHarshit Garg
- Grade9-105311-152-3526.pdfUploaded byHarshit Garg
- 1.pdfUploaded byHarshit Garg
- rm1967_5Uploaded byHarshit Garg
- Harshit Garg DOP report.pdfUploaded byHarshit Garg
- Final Report.pdfUploaded byHarshit Garg
- Grade7-105311-367-5202.pdfUploaded byHarshit Garg
- Grade7-105311-362-2591Uploaded byHarshit Garg
- Reading CourseUploaded byHarshit Garg
- Storage 3Uploaded byHarshit Garg
- Unit_5.pdfUploaded byHarshit Garg
- Storage 2Uploaded byHarshit Garg
- Test1DSA16paperUploaded byHarshit Garg
- A Rock-Solid Chess Opening Repertoire for Black - Eingorn.pdfUploaded byHarshit Garg
- Storage 5Uploaded byHarshit Garg
- Storage 4Uploaded byHarshit Garg
- DSA16handoutUploaded byLav Vijayvargiya
- Compiler201516C MoodleUploaded byHarshit Garg
- Determination of Masses of STARSUploaded byHarshit Garg
- Ejercicios de Táctica 1Uploaded byPablo Gustavo Salinardi
- FTRE-2016-17-C-IX (going to X)-PAPER-1-IQ+S&MUploaded byDev
- Mid Term_solution Key Part AUploaded byHarshit Garg
- Storage 1Uploaded byHarshit Garg

- SSRN-id1933936Uploaded byOleg Komarov
- Jurnal Manajemen AsetUploaded byIstiqomah Ghina
- assignmentUploaded bykverma728
- Comm-05-Random Variables and ProcessesUploaded byVishal Chetal
- GraphicUploaded bywerel
- LOG-Person Type III DistributionUploaded byJaire
- Probability Random Variables and Random Processes Part 1Uploaded bytechnocrunch
- Application of Image Processing in Biometric Verification.pdf (1) (2)Uploaded byPradyumn Paliwal
- Estimation the Shape, Location and Scale Parameters of the Weibull DistributionUploaded byArshavin Watashi Wa
- The Realm of Randomistic VariablesUploaded byHugo Hernández
- Random VariableUploaded bypeeyushtewari
- B.A_ B.Sc_Statistics_Semester_Pattern2013.pdfUploaded byAmy Holland
- penelope-2008.pdfUploaded byana_06_9
- Postresp UmUploaded byGuilherme Leal
- UECM3463May16-C01(2p)Uploaded byLim Yen Wen
- Utkal Bca SyllabusUploaded byakbisoi1
- Retrial Queueing Model With Non Persistent Customers, Random Break Down, Delaying Repair and Bernoulli VacationUploaded byAlexander Decker
- GoldSim AppendicesUploaded byHomero Edwin Mejia Cruz
- 2. DistributionUploaded byPatel Mayur
- LATERAL STIFFNESS CHARACTERISTICS OF TALL.pdfUploaded byLaila Monteiro A Melo
- Madsen Et Al-2002-Water Resources ResearchUploaded byayman_awadallah
- HT for beginners.pdfUploaded byRahul Manavalan
- B.TechUploaded byManthan Marvaniya
- Bsc I Yr Syllabus JNVUUploaded bypankaj
- Probabilistic Approaches to Shadow Maps Filtering (Marco Salvi - GDC 2008)Uploaded bymarco_salvi_7
- rvsp April 2017Uploaded bydurga bhavani
- 2013 FreqUploaded byJohn Chisholm
- Method of MomentsUploaded byARUPARNA MAITY
- BS Mechanical Engineering Curricula PIEAS 2013.pdfUploaded byIntelshk
- SSRN-id2319328Uploaded bymarjo95