Math and Arithmetic
Algebra
Calculus

# What is the domain of the range?

123 ###### 2014-09-12 11:00:22

The domain and range are two different sets associated with a relationship or function. There is not a domain of a range.

🙏
0
🤨
0
😮
0
😂
1

## Related Questions You do not graph range and domain: you can determine the range and domain of a graph. The domain is the set of all the x-values and the range is is the set of all the y-values that are used in the graph. The domain and range are (0, infinity).Both the domain and the range are all non-negative real numbers. A number does not have a range and domain, a function does.  The answer will depend on what the domain is. If the domain is integers then the range is integers; if the domain is rational numbers then the range is rational numbers; if the domain is real numbers then the range is real numbers; etc. The range is the y value like the domain is the x value as in Domain and Range. The domain of the inverse of a relation is the range of the relation. Similarly, the range of the inverse of a relation is the domain of the relation. The domain is the the set of inputs. (x) The range is the set of oututs. (y) The range depends on the domain. If the domain is the complex field, the range is also the whole of the complex field. If the domain is x = 0 then the range is 4. sqrt(x) Domain: {0,infinity) Range: {0,infinity) *note: the domain and range include the point zero. x = the domain y = the co-domain and range is the output or something e_e the domain is all real numbers the range is from -1 to +1 domain: (-infinity to infinity) range: ( -infinity to infinity) The domain would be (...-2,-1,0,1,2...); the range: (12)  The domain and the range depends on the context. For example, the domain and the range can be the whole of the complex field. Or I could define the domain as {-2, 1, 5} and then the range would be {0, 3, -21}. When either one of the range and domain is defined, the other is implied. domain is independent why? because its before range or also known as x/domain and y/range(x,y).  The Domain and Range are both the set of real numbers. the domain is when the denominator of the problem is set to zero... but i am not sure how to find the range The domain and range are the x and y coordinates of the dot, respectively. The domain and range can be the whole of the real numbers, or some subsets of these sets. The simplest answer is that the domain is all non-negative real numbers and the range is the same. However, it is possible to define the domain as all real numbers and the range as the complex numbers. Or both of them as the set of complex numbers. Or the domain as perfect squares and the range as non-negative perfect cubes. Or domain = {4, pi} and range = {8, pi3/2} Essentially, you can define the domain as you like and the definition of the range will follow or, conversely, define the range and the domain definition will follow, The answer depends on the domain. If the domain is the whole of the real numbers, the range in y &acirc;&permil;&yen; 1. However, you can choose to have the domain as [1, 2] in which case the range will be [2, 5]. If you choose another domain you will get another range. ###### AlgebraGeometryNumbers Math and ArithmeticStatisticsCalculus Copyright © 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.