I have a simple question, if we have two collection of sets, instead of sets, A and B, how is the intersection of A and B defined, is it defined as
{a intersection b:a a set in A and b a set in B}
I have a simple question, if we have two collection of sets, instead of sets, A and B, how is the intersection of A and B defined, is it defined as {a intersection b:a a set in A and b a set in B}
From that description it is very hard to understand your question.
Say you have two collections of sets.
Show what you are saying about .
The definition of the intersection of two sets is the same regardless of the nature of the elements of those two sets: whether they are numbers, other sets, etc.
The definition of the intersection of two sets is the same regardless of the nature of the elements of those two sets: whether they are numbers, other sets, etc.
While I agree that is the case and said so when I posted
Originally Posted by Plato
.
I think that the OP had something more in mind.
Such as a generalize intersection.
That is why I asked for clarification.
But I did not really get what I thought I would.