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The real numbers.

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Q: What is the union of the sets of rational and irrational numbers?
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What numbers are The union of the rational and irrational numbers?

The real numbers.


What is the difference between real and rational numbers?

The rational numbers are a subset of the real numbers. You might recall that rational numbers are those that can be expressed as the ratio of two whole numbers (no matter how large they are). Irrational numbers, like pi, cannot. But both sets (the rational and irrational numbers) are subsets of the real numbers. In fact, when we look at all the numbers, we are looking at the complex number system. We break that down into the real and the imaginary numbers. And the real numbers have the rational and irrational numbers as subsets. It's just that simple.


Does the set of rational number overlap the set of irrational numbers why?

By definition, the two sets do not overlap. This is because the irrationals are defined as the set of real numbers that are not members of the rationals.


Is the set of all rational numbers continuous?

Continuity is a characteristic of functions not of sets.The set of rational number is infinitely dense. This means that between any two rational numbers, no matter how close together, there are infinitely many rational numbers. And then, between any two of them these is an infinte number of rational numbers, and so on.But, in case that gives you any wrong ideas, between any two rational numbers there is an even higher order of infinity of irrational numbers. In that respect the number of gaps in the set of rational numbers (where the irrational numbers would be) is greater than the cardinality of rational numbers.Continuity is a characteristic of functions not of sets.The set of rational number is infinitely dense. This means that between any two rational numbers, no matter how close together, there are infinitely many rational numbers. And then, between any two of them these is an infinte number of rational numbers, and so on.But, in case that gives you any wrong ideas, between any two rational numbers there is an even higher order of infinity of irrational numbers. In that respect the number of gaps in the set of rational numbers (where the irrational numbers would be) is greater than the cardinality of rational numbers.Continuity is a characteristic of functions not of sets.The set of rational number is infinitely dense. This means that between any two rational numbers, no matter how close together, there are infinitely many rational numbers. And then, between any two of them these is an infinte number of rational numbers, and so on.But, in case that gives you any wrong ideas, between any two rational numbers there is an even higher order of infinity of irrational numbers. In that respect the number of gaps in the set of rational numbers (where the irrational numbers would be) is greater than the cardinality of rational numbers.Continuity is a characteristic of functions not of sets.The set of rational number is infinitely dense. This means that between any two rational numbers, no matter how close together, there are infinitely many rational numbers. And then, between any two of them these is an infinte number of rational numbers, and so on.But, in case that gives you any wrong ideas, between any two rational numbers there is an even higher order of infinity of irrational numbers. In that respect the number of gaps in the set of rational numbers (where the irrational numbers would be) is greater than the cardinality of rational numbers.


What are all the numbers sets that contain the number -8?

integers and rational numbers

Related questions

What numbers are The union of the rational and irrational numbers?

The real numbers.


Are rational numbers sometime irrational?

No, they are disjoint sets: no rational is irrational and no irrational is rational.


The rational numbers are a subset of the irrational numbers?

No, they are complementary sets. No rational number is irrational and no irrational number is rational.Irrational means not rational.


Can some numbers be rational and irrational?

No. The intersection of the two sets is null. Irrational numbers are defined as real numbers that are NOT rational.


How are rational and irrational numbers similar?

Both are part of the real numbers; both are infinite sets. (However, there are more irrational than rational numbers.)Both are part of the real numbers; both are infinite sets. (However, there are more irrational than rational numbers.)Both are part of the real numbers; both are infinite sets. (However, there are more irrational than rational numbers.)Both are part of the real numbers; both are infinite sets. (However, there are more irrational than rational numbers.)


Are irrational numbers rational numbers?

No. Real numbers are divided into two DISJOINT (non-overlapping) sets: rational numbers and irrational numbers. A rational number cannot be irrational, and an irrational number cannot be rational.


Are some rational numbers also irrational numbers?

No, they are disjoint sets.


Can a real number that is not a rational number be an irrational number?

Yes it will be. The set of real numbers can be divided into two distinct sets: rational and irrational. So if it is not rational, then it is irrational.


Set and the different of sets?

there are 5 diffeerent sets Natural Numbers whole numbers integers rational numbers irrational numbers.


Are the sets of rational and irrational numbers equal?

No. Although there are infinitely many of either, there are more irrational numbers than rational numbers. The cardinality of the set of rational numbers is À0 (Aleph-null) while the cardinality of the set of irrational numbers is 2À0.


Can you give me an example of an infinite set?

The sets of natural numbers, even numbers, odd numbers, prime numbers, rational numbers, irrational numbers, algebraic numbers, trascendental numbers, complex numbers, the sets of points in an euclidean space, etc.The sets of natural numbers, even numbers, odd numbers, prime numbers, rational numbers, irrational numbers, algebraic numbers, trascendental numbers, complex numbers, the sets of points in an euclidean space, etc.The sets of natural numbers, even numbers, odd numbers, prime numbers, rational numbers, irrational numbers, algebraic numbers, trascendental numbers, complex numbers, the sets of points in an euclidean space, etc.The sets of natural numbers, even numbers, odd numbers, prime numbers, rational numbers, irrational numbers, algebraic numbers, trascendental numbers, complex numbers, the sets of points in an euclidean space, etc.


Is the set of all irrational number countable?

No, it is uncountable. The set of real numbers is uncountable and the set of rational numbers is countable, since the set of real numbers is simply the union of both, it follows that the set of irrational numbers must also be uncountable. (The union of two countable sets is countable.)

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