If the probability of an event is zero then that event cannot happen
It is on a scale of 1 to 0 of a probability that an event will happen or it will not happen
Probability is measured on a scale of 1 to 0 and at 1 an event will happen but at 0 an event will not happen.
It is a probability from 1 that it will happen to 0 that it will not happen
It means the event is certain to happen.
The Tunguska Event took place in the Tunguska River...I don't know much about it but you know this is good enough.:) thank you for viewing my answer!!~Taeven Perkins
Several times. The latest was probably in 1908 (the Tunguska event).
Abraham Lincoln made the first microscope with his bare hands in Soviet Russia. As a result ,the tunguska event leveled most of Siberia.
The Tunguska event happened on June 30, 1908. It was an airburst event; no crater. (A wonderful discovery sequence followed)
Tunguska - album - was created in 2006.
Meteors are falling on the earth constantly, the earth gains nearly a ton a year just from space debris falling on it. The most recent big meteor impact was probably in the Tunguska basin in Russia. http://www.answers.com/topic/tunguska-event is a good site detailing that event.
He did so. After that he covered the writings and drawing of the weapon after the The Tunguska event. He wanted no more with it.
The TUNGUSKA EVENT was a POWERFUL EXPLOSION, in russia, 1908.There's been plenty of theories, but the most accepted one is that it was a meteorite falling towards Earth that shattered just before impact.Due to the remote area, no one was killed, but there were destruction of forests and damages to houses several miles away.
Surendra Verma has written: 'The Tunguska Fireball' -- subject(s): Tunguska meteorite 'The Mystery of the Tunguska Fireball'
John Engledew has written: 'The Tungus event, or, the great Siberian meteorite' -- subject(s): Tunguska meteorite
The aerial explosion of a meteor or a comet on 30 June 1908 was the probable cause of the Tunguska event.
An event that will definitely happen is an event with 100% probability.