In mathematics, and more specifically in naive set theory, the domain of definition
(or simply the domain) of a function is the set of "input" or argument values for ...
OK, so suppose we don't have the graph of a function to look at like in the last
section... Can we still find the domain and range?
Simple explanation for domain and range. We learn the domain of a function is
the set of possible x-values and the range is the resulting set of y-values.
All the values that go into a function. The output values are called the range.
Domain → Function → Range Example: when the function f(x) = x<sup>2</sup> is given the ...
... the domain and range of a given function. The domain of a function is the set of
all possible input values, while the range is the set of all possible output values.
www.ask.com/youtube?q=Explain the Domain of a Function&v=O5ctCT0Hv6g
Nov 20, 2008 ... Discover the definition of domains and ranges in math with tips from a ... college
class but the online instructional videos explain very little.
The domain is the set of all first elements of ordered pairs (x-coordinates). The
range is the set of all second elements of ordered pairs (y-coordinates). Domain ...
Relations and functions describe the interaction between linked variables. These
relationships include independent values and inputs, which are the variables ...
Functions are a correspondence between two sets, called the domain and the
range. When defining a function, you usually state what kind of numbers the ...
3.1 "Concept of a Function". Objectives: * Define function, domain, and range. *
Identify functions. * Use the vertical line test. * Use function notation and evaluate