The author posted a question in **Science, Technology, Languages**

If a random variable is equal to a particular value then how can you find the probability? and got a better answer

Response from **if you know the value then there is no longer a random variable, what probability do you want to find, the probability of what. When you flip a coin, each time a specific value comes out, heads or tails. You can flip it several times and write down how many heads and tails it will be. It is impossible to say in advance, the value is random. However, if we toss very long time, the number of heads and tails will equalize, that is why we say the probability is 50. Using the terver we can try to predict the probability after, for example, nine heads in a row, we do not know what will happen on the tenth roll, but we can estimate the odds. They will be less than 50 even though heads and tails might fall out. But we already know that there are nine eagles in a row, and that's rare, and ten eagles in a row is even rarer. Terver allows us to compare and evaluate this.**

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if you know the value then there is no longer a random variable, what probability do you want to find, the probability of what. When you flip a coin, each time you get a particular value, heads or tails. You can flip it several times and write down how many heads and tails you will get. It is impossible to say in advance, the value is random. However, if we toss very long time, the number of heads and tails will equalize, that is why we say the probability is 50. Using the terver we can try to predict the probability after, for example, nine heads in a row, we do not know what will happen on the tenth roll, but we can estimate the odds. They will be less than 50 even though heads and tails might fall out. But we already know that there are nine eagles in a row, and that's rare, and ten eagles in a row is even rarer. Terver allows us to compare and evaluate this.

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No way. You can always pick a CB that takes a given value with a given probability P of [0, 1] But: I may not have understood exactly what you were going to ask, so just in case, I'll add that the probability of a credible event is 1.