I'm having a hard time understanding a small part of the following problem
Problem: We are choosing 4 people from 7 women and 4 men. How many ways are there to form the committee if at least two are women?
So if my thinking is correct here, we don't differentiate between the 7 women and the order at which we pick these people don't matter, am I correct in assuming this?
So for example, in the case where my 4 chosen people consists of 4 women, would I differentiate between [W1, W2, W3, W4] and [W1, W3, W5, W7] and would I be differentiating between [W1, W2, W3, W4] and [W4, W3, W2, W1].
in the first example, both consist of 4 women but different women and in the second example, they both consist of the same people but in different order.
I asked my T.A about this but he just told me that we care about how many different ways there are to have at least two women which didn't really help me understand the question any better.
Edit: So my thought was that since I am given the number of women and men there are, I would care about the uniqueness of the women and men but not the order at which they are chosen, There would be no reason to tell me the number of men and women if it didn't matter because the answer would then just be [W,W,M,M], [W,W,W,M] and [W,W,W,W] but given the number of women there are I would have to consider the fact that the group made of 4 women could be made from any number of women. Correct me if I'm thinking wrong here.