Most people find the solution to the Monty Hall problem to be a bit counter-intuitive at first glance (hence the "paradox"). For this assignment I would like you to write a program that simulates the execution of the game over a large number of possible runs.
For this program you will write:
Your program should ask the user for how many iterations they wish to simulate the problem. In order collect sufficient statistics with which we can draw conclusions about the problem, your program should be able to perform 100,000 simulations (in reasonable time) where it randomly assigns the three doors (one getting a car, the other two a goat) and performs the operation requested by the user (either keeping the original door or switching to the other). After each call to your simulate method your program should output the total number of times won, the total number of times lost, and the percent of the total runs won. For large numbers of runs your simulations should show a percentage that is very close to the expected percentages for staying with your door (1/3) and switching (2/3).
You are to run your simulation for the following number of trials: 10, 100, 1000, 10 000, and 100 000. If your implementation is capable of running for higher values feel free to include more. Please bring in to class:
I am aware that being a very well known problem in the discipline and that there are numerous implementations available in the wild. My expectation is still the same as it is described in the syllabus. Your solution should be the result of your own work, and the academic honesty policies of the syllabus do apply since this is an individual assignment. Please do not copy work from a classmate or the internet to complete this program.