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Ontario Curriculum Expectation:
5.D2.1 use fractions to express the probability of events happening, represent this probability on a probability line, and use it to make predictions and informed decisions.
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1 of 101. Question
1. A student rolled a fair number cube that had equal possible outcomes of: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6.
What is the probability, as a fraction, that the student would roll a number greater than 4?
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2 of 102. Question
2. The spinner shown has equal parts numbered 1 – 8.
Match the statements to the fractional value that it represents on the number line.
The probability of spinning the spinner and landing on an even number.
The probability of spinning the spinner and landing on a number greater than 8.
The probability of spinning the spinner and landing on a number less than 3.
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3 of 103. Question
3. Jake has some shirts in his closet. The colour of each shirt in the closet is shown.
Jake is taking a shirt out of the closet. There is an equal chance for Jake to take each of the shirts. Which combination of shirts would have the probability, as a fraction, of ?CorrectIncorrect 
4 of 104. Question
4. A student has the following items in her pencil case.
Without looking the student is reaching into the pencil case to take an item. Which statements are true if each item can be equally taken out of the pencil case? Choose the THREE correct answers.CorrectIncorrect 
5 of 105. Question
5. A girl flipped a coin with the possible outcomes of heads or tails. She flipped the coin once and the outcome was heads. She is going to flip the coin a second time.
The probability of the coin landing on heads the second time is .
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6 of 106. Question
6. Jeremy spins the wheel below. What is the probability, as a fraction, that Jeremy would spin the letter F?
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7 of 107. Question
7. A bag of marbles contains the following:
3 red marbles
2 blue marbles
4 green marbles
1 yellow marble
What is the probability of pulling a green marble from the bag?
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8 of 108. Question
8. Jenna has a bag of fruit that contains the following:
4 oranges
5 apples
6 bananas
What is the probability Jenna won’t pull out an apple?
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9 of 109. Question
9. If a ball is chosen at random from the pile below, what is the probability of choosing a beach ball?
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10 of 1010. Question
10. Max and Leanne were rolling dice. Leanne said she is less likely to roll a 1 if Max rolled a 1 before her. Is this true or false?
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