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the set of values which the independent variable of a function may take. Contrasted to range, which is the set of values taken by the dependent variable.
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The set of all first coordinates in a function.
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The set of all allowable values that a database attribute may assume.
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in mathematics the set of values for which a function is defined.
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A set of data values which represent the full range of allowable values that may be used for a given data attribute. Defines validity criteria for a particular column or field. Domains include data types and valid values. For example, Gender could be a domain defined as have the data type of Character of 1 byte containing "F" for Female, "M" for Male, and "N" for Not so Sure.
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The set of objects that a subject has the ability to access.
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The set of all possible replacements for the placeholder in an open sentence.
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The set of values that can be assumed by the independent variable of a function. Usually the values of a function.
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The set of acceptable values for the independent variable of a function.
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The set of the first coordinates of the ordered pairs of a relation. See range. Example: In the relation {(2,20), (3,30), (4,40), (5,50)} the domain is {2, 3, 4, 5}. In the function: y=10x, which yields the above ordered pairs, the domain includes 2,3,4,5.
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The valid value set from which an attribute's values are drawn.
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The set from which values are selected.
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(RM) The set of legal values that may be assigned to an attribute. class.php
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The environment or context in which a network is to be understood. It can be a bounded set, such as a set of numbers, or an open-ended description, such as a car's electrical system. oint Probability Distribution (see Chapter 14) - A table specifying the probabilities for each possible combination of truth values for a set of variables. A JPD with n variables will have 2n entries. See an example.
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set of all values of the independent variable of a given function, usually the x-values on a coordinate plane.
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A pool of values from which one or more attributes draw their values. The domain specifies the legal values for an attribute; for example, date and amount
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The set of values a Variable can be assign ed.
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The set of objects that currently may be directly accessed by a principal.
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The set of different values that a table column can have.
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Any set of our choice, for example the set of natural numbers.
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The set of all allowable inputs for a function.
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A set of business validation rules, format constraints, and other properties that apply to a group of attributes or database columns; for example: a list of values, a range, a qualified list or range, or any combination of these.
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A domain is the set of input values for a relation or function.
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(1) A division of names guaranteed to be unique. Domains are related hierarchically in a naming model. (2) In Oracle CASE products, a set of business validation rules, format constraints, and other properties that apply to a group of attributes. For example, a list of values, a range, a qualified list or range, or any combination thereof.
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In a database, the set of allowed values for a table column, for example all positive integers. double precision Refers to a high level of coordinate accuracy based on the possible number of significant digits that can be stored for each coordinate. ArcInfo data sets can be stored in either single- or double-precision coordinates. Double-precision coverages store up to 15 significant digits per coordinate (typically, 13 to 14 significant digits), retaining the accuracy of much less than one meter at a global extent. See also single precision.
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