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# It has been suggested that an investment portfolio selected randomly by throwing darts at the stock market page of The Wall Street Journal may be a sound (and certainly well-diversified) investment.11 Suppose that you own such a portfolio of 16 stocks randomly selected from all stocks listed on the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE). On a certain day, you hear on the news that the average stock on the NYSE rose 1.5 points. Assuming that the standard deviation of stock price movements that day was 2 points and assuming stock price movements were normally distributed around their mean of 1.5, what is the probability that the average stock price of your portfolio increased?

It has been suggested that an investment portfolio selected randomly by throwing darts at the stock market page of The Wall Street Journal may be a sound (and certainly well-diversified) investment.11 Suppose that you own such a portfolio of 16 stocks randomly selected from all stocks listed on the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE). On a certain day, you hear on the news that the average stock on the NYSE rose 1.5 points. Assuming that the standard deviation of stock price movements that day was 2 points and assuming stock price movements were normally distributed around their mean of 1.5, what is the probability that the average stock price of your portfolio increased?

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