# SOLUTION: I have no clue as to what they are asking. Could you please help me with this one and break it down for me? Thank you. (5,4) (3,2) (-1,1) (-3, 5) Domain = __________ Ran

Algebra ->  Algebra  -> Functions -> SOLUTION: I have no clue as to what they are asking. Could you please help me with this one and break it down for me? Thank you. (5,4) (3,2) (-1,1) (-3, 5) Domain = __________ Ran      Log On

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 Algebra: Functions, Domain, NOT graphing Solvers Lessons Answers archive Quiz In Depth

 Question 189802: I have no clue as to what they are asking. Could you please help me with this one and break it down for me? Thank you. (5,4) (3,2) (-1,1) (-3, 5) Domain = __________ Range = _____________Found 2 solutions by nerdybill, Earlsdon:Answer by nerdybill(6948)   (Show Source): You can put this solution on YOUR website!They gave you (x,y) pairs of points from the function: (5,4) (3,2) (-1,1) (-3, 5) . The domain is the range of values x can take: domain: -3 <= x <=5 . The range is the range of values y can take: range: 1 <= y <= 5 Answer by Earlsdon(6287)   (Show Source): You can put this solution on YOUR website!If you were to check your math text book, it would probably tell you something like this: "A set of ordered pairs, such as {(5,4),(3,2),(-1,1),(-3,5)} is a relation. The domain of the relation is the set of x-coordinates. The range of the relation is the set of y-coordinates". So for your problem: The Domain = 5, 3, -1, -3 i.e, all the x-coordinate values. The Range = 4, 2, 1, 5 i.e, all the y-coordinate values.