This textbook presents an introduction to the use of probability in physics, treating introductory ideas of both statistical
physics and of statistical inference, as well the importance of probability in information theory, quantum mechanics, and
stochastic processes, in a unified manner. The book also presents a harmonised view of frequentist and Bayesian approaches
to inference, emphasising their complementary value. The aim is to steer a middle course between the "cookbook" style and
an overly dry mathematical statistics style. The treatment is driven by real physics examples throughout, but developed with
a level of mathematical clarity and rigour appropriate to mid-career physics undergraduates. Exercises and solutions are included.