From

**Wikipedia**: "In probability theory, the sample**space**or universal sample**space**[ ... ] of an experiment or random... FAQ: "The sample**space**is a set consisting of all the possible...5 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 19/08/2008

... up the definition of a vector

**space**. See, for example, http://en.**wikipedia**.org/wiki/Vector_**space**One of them says that there is an identity element 1...1 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 16/10/2011

Like we need number spaces for numbers, we also find vector spaces very... from which you can construct a computer. But a

**space**, or a field, is like a working computer. ...3 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 29/06/2007

You can become a civil engineer, help to build bridges etc. Those are three-dimensional structures, described by three-dimensional geometry.

1 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 22/02/2013

...t the problem. See the link for the requirements to be a vector

**space**: http://en.**wikipedia**.org/wiki/Vector_**space**#Definition I think you're ...1 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 30/04/2009

...can find something on

**wikipedia**to help you. http://en.**wikipedia**.org/wiki/Vector_**space**http://en.**wikipedia**.org/wiki/Linear_independence http://en.**wikipedia**.org/wiki/Linear_span http...1 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 13/11/2010

...in certain types of spaces , and there are much weirder spaces where the closure won't be compact. See http://en.

**wikipedia**.org/wiki/Particular_point_topology#Compactness_Properties...1 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 07/11/2013

... at each point in time. This is referred to as phase

**space**. Each point in phase**space**describes a 6N coordinate system for...4 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 18/09/2007

...s a short Simple English

**Wikipedia**page on vector spaces . Without knowing more about... axioms for a vector**space**. Let u, v, and w be "...2 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 20/09/2011

...an example of endowing the first uncountable ordinal

**space**with the order topology. When you do this, it is sequentially...sequence has a convergent subsequence) but not compact. http://en.**wikipedia**.org/wiki/First_uncountable_ordinal1 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 05/04/2011