No, you are going to ruin any chance you have and give us a bad name.
Angelina Jolie had her breasts removed after discovering that her genetic makeup gave her an 87 percent chance of breast cancer.
It was now dark, and any chance of a surprise attack had been squandered.
Now in 2012, the Orwell prize committee has a chance to redeem itself.
Congress, give these hardworking, responsible Americans that chance.
Well, if you kill me you will have the chance, for he will drive.
He, however, was too shrewd to give them a chance of finding that out.
I wasn't going to sail in a squadron if there were a chance for independent cruising.
He was watching for a chance to deliver one blow that would settle the combat.
There was no chance for Mr. Rogers to answer or to interrupt me.
c.1300, "something that takes place, what happens, an occurrence" (good or bad, but more often bad), from Old French cheance "accident, chance, fortune, luck, situation, the falling of dice" (12c., Modern French chance), from Vulgar Latin *cadentia "that which falls out," a term used in dice, from neuter plural of Latin cadens, present participle of cadere "to fall" (see case (n.1)).
In English frequently in plural, chances. The word's notions of "opportunity" and "randomness" are as old as the record of it in English and now all but crowd out the word's original notion of "mere occurrence." Main chance "thing of most importance" is from 1570s, bearing the older sense. The mathematical (and hence odds-making) sense is attested from 1778. To stand a chance (or not) is from 1796.
To take (one's) chances "accept what happens" (early 14c.) is from the old, neutral sense; to take a chance/take chances is originally (by 1814) "participate in a raffle or lottery or game;" extended sense of "take a risk" is by 1826.
late 14c., "to come about, to happen," from chance (n.). Meaning "to risk" attested from 1859. Related: Chanced; chancing.