Question about Employment Law
Save hours of searching online or wasting money on unnecessary repairs by talking to a 6YA Expert who can help you resolve this issue over the phone in a minute or two.
Best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repairmen in the US.
Here's a link to this great service
Posted on Jan 02, 2017
employee(int no, char *name, float basic)
float int calc_da()
Posted on Feb 28, 2009
So expected returns are just a little more advanced version of probability - without getting too in detail it uses weighted averages so you do not have to add the same number 17 times.
Let's first define our variables:
E(X) = Expected Return X1 = Variable 1 P1 = Probability 1 (in decimal format so 55% would be .55) X2 = Variable 2 P2 = Probability 2 (P2 is also equal to 1 - P1)
So the expected return formula is as follows:
E(X) = (X1)*(P1) + (X2)*(P2)
Plugging in our given numbers we get E(X) = Expected Return X1 = 300,000 P1 = 10% or .1 X2 = 40,000 P2 = 1 - P1 = 1 - .1 = .9
E(X) = (300,000)*(.1) + (40,000)*(.9) E(X) = 66,000
Now remember this does not include the opportunity cost of spending your four years in college studying biology instead of another degree.
Posted on Mar 01, 2011
SOURCE: if there is an employee
What software are you using? If you are using EXCEL, it's simple to select the column,
and then click 'Data' as 'SORT' and choose 'Descending', and then to pick the 3rd row in the ordered column.
Posted on Mar 30, 2011
Tips for a great answer:
Oct 08, 2018 | Employment Law
Dec 18, 2017 | Employment Law
Dec 14, 2017 | Employment Law
Nov 23, 2017 | Employment Law
Nov 22, 2017 | Employment Law
Nov 20, 2017 | Employment Law
Jan 04, 2017 | Employment Law
209 people viewed this question
Usually answered in minutes!
Step 2: Please assign your manual to a product: