I could go to the park or I could go to the beach. Does this mean I have 2 choices or 1 choice.?
For the hard of learning......I have 1 choice.
- Bill BLv 62 months agoFavourite answer
You have one choice to make:
Your two options are: You can go to the park OR You can go to the beach.
- HMFanLv 72 months ago
You have 1 CHOICE to make from 2 OPTIONS: either the park or the beach.
- thejanithLv 72 months ago
Yes, you need to make one choice. You have two alternatives.
- 2 months ago
You have two choices but choose who where you would like to go :-)
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- ZapataLv 62 months ago
You have two options but you need only make one choice.
- oil field trashLv 72 months ago
There are three choices since you can also stay home. Or you could go both places. For those who do not know how to word a question, you need to be more careful in setting limits.
- fcas80Lv 72 months ago
To make things more interesting, in logic, computing, and math there are exclusive or and inclusive or.
Common language uses exclusive or, meaning, "I could go to the park or the beach, but not both."
Logic, computing, and math use inclusive or, meaning, ""I could go to the park or the beach, or do both."
- RickLv 62 months ago
Only 1, the park is AT the beach !!!!
- CBLv 72 months ago
2 choices, 1 outcome.
- LindaLv 72 months ago
Neither because you can go wherever your heart desires or stay home.