The answer is 1/2. Here’s how:
Let p(x) denote the probability that the xth passenger finds his/her seat occupied when coming on board the plane.
When the first person gets on board, his seat is definitely NOT occupied. so…
p(1) = 0
The second person will find his seat occupied if the first guy took it, and the probability of that is 1/100.…[Read more]
Ding Ding Ding Ding.
We have a winner. Congratulations Don, I believe that is the correct answer!
Very nice job to you, and kudos go out to Jack Stuart and Nayan for giving it a shot. I’m surprized that more people weren’t up for giving it a shot. Are we all too caught up in saving our companies money? :)
In any case, well done to everyone w…[Read more]
You asked, “can one actually make a difference when you are faced with subjective or incomplete problem analysis data?”
I think that the tools you listed in your previous post are good (TQM, CQS, Memory Jogger, TQC…). However, I think that the Six Sigma DMAIC process is different from anything in the past. It is a methodology that has a…[Read more]
Your request for training for 10,000 rupees will probably go unanswered because it only equates to about $208US. There are currently no training organizations that will perform full training for this amount. Maybe in the future the training will become more commercialized to allow this type of pricing.