codomain


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co·do·main

 (kō′dō-mān′)
n. Mathematics
A set containing all the values of a function. The range is a subset of the codomain.

codomain

(ˌkəʊdəʊˈmeɪn)
n
(Mathematics) maths the set of values that a function is allowed to take
Translations
codominio
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References in periodicals archive ?
This corollary reveals that eNB densities, transmit powers and association biases influence the function domain horizontally by spanning or squeezing the curve shape rather than the codomain of joint coverage probability.
Moreover, because its metaphysical content must be mapped into reality along with its physical sublanguage, it must describe reality in such a way that it contains the codomain of this mapping, thereby establishing that reality has a metaphysical aspect.
j]} labelled by morphisms f: j [right arrow] n in [DELTA] such that for all morphisms w of codomain j in [nabla], the identity w* ([x.
Besides, not all functions associated with actors are defined in the same domain and assume a value in the same codomain.
Thus, an error criterion ci is an onto-function with domain in I, and codomain in M:
Taking every other value of i ensures that the complement of the codomain is infinite: we will need this in the next step.
K-metric and K-normed spaces were introduced in the mid-20th century (see [2, 16, 24, 26]) by using an ordered Banach space instead of the set of real numbers, as the codomain for a metric.
Observe that (0,1] is a semi-open set in the codomain that contains f(1) = 1.
The function f(x) is nondecreasing and piecewise linear, and its codomain is [[l.
For instance, on a manifold M the set P(M) of (smooth) Moore paths [gamma] : [a, b] [right arrow] M, has the structure of a RSG with M the vertex set and [gamma](a), [gamma](b) defined to be the domain and codomain of [gamma] respectively.
We thus conclude that the codomain of [member of] of Definition 4.