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 The Binomial Distribution This site, presented by the Department of Statistics at Yale University, gives an explanation of, an example of, and a definition for binomial distributions including counts, proportions, and normal approximation. Overall, this is a great resource for any mathematics classroom studying statistics. http://www.stat.yale.edu/Courses/1997-98/101/binom.htm
 Probability Problems from Interactive Mathematics Miscellany and Puzzles Here one finds a collection of applets and famous problems in probability (as well as other areas of mathematics such as calculus and geometry). Some of the topics/problems include: Bertrand's Paradox, Birthday Coincidence, Buffon's Needle (Noodle), Lewis Carroll's Problem, Monty Hall Dilemma, Parrondo Paradox, and Three pancakes problem. This is a great introductory package of materials for... http://www.cut-the-knot.org/probability.shtml
 Bernoulli Trials This online, interactive lesson on Bernoulli provides examples, exercises, and applets. The site, created by Kyle Siegrist of the University of Alabama - Huntsville, covers binomial, geometric, negative binomial, and multinomial distributions. This page is a part of a much larger virtual laboratory on mathematics. It provides a great overview of Bernoulli trials, but also links users to... http://www.math.uah.edu/stat/bernoulli/
 Binomial Probability Model This resource, created by the statistics departed at Western Michigan University, helps define and explain binomial probability. It includes examples and exercises for the learner which facilitate further understanding of the subject. Overall, this specific site is perfect for users studying statistics, more specifically probability testing. http://www.stat.wmich.edu/s160/book/node33.html
 Inference for Categorical Data This site, created by the Department of Statistics at Yale University, gives an explanation, a definition and an example of inference for categorical data. Topics include confidence intervals and significance tests for a single proportion, as well as comparison of two proportions. Overall, this is a great resource for any mathematics classroom studying statistics. http://www.stat.yale.edu/Courses/1997-98/101/catinf.htm
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