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Starting Small To start, we're going to simulate flipping a coin 10 times. You might be thinking that isn't many coin flips, and that we could just do those flips in real life, but this is actually an
To start, we're going to simulate flipping a coin 10 times. You might be thinking that isn't many coin flips, and that we could just do those flips in real life, but this is actually an important step in developing a simulation. At small scales we can make sure our code is working as intended because we can still visually confirm its output. Once we're convinced that the logic of our program is reliable we'll move up to simulating larger numbers of flips.
The core logic of our program will be focused on a while loop that simulates flipping a coin by repeatedly generating random 0's or 1's using randomNumber. This is a great opportunity to keep practicing using loops while applying your knowledge of variables, iteration, and if statements.
When we want to flip a coin with a computer we will instead generate a random number between 0 and 1.
Write a program that uses a while loop to flip a coin 10 times and writes the value of each flip to the screen. The example below shows how your program should run.
HINT: you will need to use a counter variable in your while loop to keep track of how many times the coin has been flipped.