Given events $A$, $B$ and $C$, I am somewhat lost as to how to compute exactly one of them happens. I was thinking of defining the event where you pass exactly one of them as so:
$D$ = event exactly one of the three events occur
$$D = (A \cap B'\cap C')\cup(A'\cap B\cap C')\cup (A'\cap B'\cap C) = A1\cup A2\cup A3$$
Now, since they're mutually independent, I understand $P(A'\cap B'\cap C)$, for example, can become $P(A')P(B')P(C)$. But since they aren't mutually exclusive, I cannot split up $P(D) = P(A1) + P(A2) + P(A3)$.
I drew a venn diagram and saw that the regions of interest $A1$, $A2$ and $A3$ are indeed disjoint, but I am not sure if this applies for all possible $A1$, $A2$ and $A3$, and so I am hesitant to assume this until I can be sure these events are disjoint.