Continuous Distributions, Other
https://www.maa.org/taxonomy/term/40521/all
enProbability Distributome Navigator
https://www.maa.org/programs/faculty-and-departments/course-communities/probability-distributome-navigator
An Application of the Dominated Convergence Theorem to Mathematical Statistics
https://www.maa.org/programs/faculty-and-departments/classroom-capsules-and-notes/an-application-of-the-dominated-convergence-theorem-to-mathematical-statistics
<div class="field field-name-body field-type-text-with-summary field-label-hidden"><div class="field-items"><div class="field-item even"><em>The authors give a "simple, conceptual" proof of the fact that the t-distribution converges to the standard normal. The proof is accessible to undergraduates.</em></div></div></div>Memorylessness - Introduction
https://www.maa.org/programs/faculty-and-departments/course-communities/memorylessness-introduction
Cauchy Distribution
https://www.maa.org/programs/faculty-and-departments/course-communities/cauchy-distribution
An Application of the Dominated Convergence Theorem to Mathematical Statistics (Classroom Capsules and Notes)
https://www.maa.org/programs/faculty-and-departments/course-communities/an-application-of-the-dominated-convergence-theorem-to-mathematical-statistics-classroom-capsules
Probability Distributome Game
https://www.maa.org/programs/faculty-and-departments/course-communities/probability-distributome-game
Probability Distributome Activities
https://www.maa.org/programs/faculty-and-departments/course-communities/probability-distributome-activities
A Waiting-Time Surprise
https://www.maa.org/programs/faculty-and-departments/classroom-capsules-and-notes/a-waiting-time-surprise
<div class="field field-name-body field-type-text-with-summary field-label-hidden"><div class="field-items"><div class="field-item even"><p><em>Consider the sum of \(n\) random real numbers, uniformly distributed in the unit interval. Although the expected value of this sum is \(n/2\), the value of \(n\) for which this sum first exceeds a given target value \(t\) is expected to be more than \(2t\), by an amount that is asymptotically constant.</em></p>
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