Count the permutations θ in that satisfy θ(1)=2 and θ(2)=3.
I'm mostly confused by the wording of the problem. Would it be implying that a permutation can ONLY contain those criteria OR that it can contain those two and any other subsequent "run".
Count the permutations θ in that satisfy θ(1)=2 and θ(2)=3.
I'm mostly confused by the wording of the problem. Would it be implying that a permutation can ONLY contain those criteria OR that it can contain those two and any other subsequent "run".
This may well be a case where notation not being standard is the difficulty.
The symbol usually stands for the symmetric group on six elements.
It is a group of order with group operation permutation composition.
Here is an example: .
So in this is standard notation must be assigned.
Does this differ with the definition in your textbook?
I have already answered this question.
I don’t understand your confusion unless you text material differs from a standard.
I asked you if it did, but you choose not to answer.
Here it is again.
There are permutations in each of which assigns .
What is your problem?