The birthday paradox is a surprising result of probability. Suppose you randomly chose 23 people and put them in a room. Then there would be a good chance \(\big(\)greater than \(\frac{1}{2}\big)\) that two of those people share a birthday (even though there are 365 days in the year).

What about birth seasons (spring, summer, fall, winter)? Suppose you randomly chose 3 people and put them in a room. Then is it true that there would be a greater than \(\frac{1}{2}\) chance that two of them share a birth season?

**Note**: Birth seasons do not all have the *exact* same likelihood. However, their likelihoods are close enough that you can assume they are equal for this problem.

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