## What is systematic listing method?

Systematic listing The outcomes for an event can be listed in an organised or systematic way to make sure that none of the possible outcomes is missed out. Look for patterns to help find all the outcomes.

## What is systematic listing example?

Example: At a restaurant there are 3 options for mains: Burger, Pasta and Pizza, and 3 options for dessert: Cake, Cheesecake or Ice Cream. List all the possible combinations for main course and dessert.

**How do you calculate total outcomes?**

Once again, the Counting Principle requires that you take the number of choices or outcomes for two independent events and multiply them together. The product of these outcomes will give you the total number of outcomes for each event.

### Which is the best way to list outcomes?

Listing outcomes is exactly what it sounds like – given a scenario, list every possible outcome. When there are two events taking place, we make use of a sample space diagram to help keep track of all the possible outcomes. This takes the form of a two way table .

### When to use product rule in listing outcomes?

Aimed at Foundation Tier students, but also good practice for higher, a set of problems based on systematically listing all the possible options in different situations. This sheet requires students to use the product rule in situations where they need to work out the total number of options from several different groups.

**How are students required to show all possible outcomes?**

Students are required to work systematically in order to show they have found all the possible outcomes of an event. This resource list contains a range of activities providing students with the opportunity to enumerate sets and combinations of sets systematically, displaying results in tabular form, grids and Venn diagrams.

#### How to count the number of possible outcomes?

2 2 events occurring, we can use the product rule to count the number of outcomes instead of listing all the possible outcomes, as this can take too long. 2 2 or more events is equal to the number of outcomes for each event multiplied together. 4 4 desserts.