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Not important just good to have
Let [ilmath]A[/ilmath] and [ilmath]B[/ilmath] be sets and [ilmath]f:A\rightarrow B[/ilmath] be any function between them. We call [ilmath]f[/ilmath] a "constant function" if:
- [ilmath]\exists b\in B\forall a\in A[f(a)=b][/ilmath]
- In words: every [ilmath]a\in A[/ilmath] is sent to the same [ilmath]b\in B[/ilmath] by [ilmath]f[/ilmath].
We may write [ilmath]f[/ilmath] as:
- [ilmath]f:A\rightarrow B[/ilmath] given by [ilmath]f:a\mapsto b[/ilmath]
- Constant map and constant mapping are obviously also used.
- Trivial map might be used to describe a constant map (and I am sure I have seen it) but this is rare and ill-advised.
This page requires references, it is on a to-do list
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Please note that this does not mean the content is unreliable, it just means that the author of the page doesn't have a book to hand, or remember the book to find it, which would have been a suitable reference.
The message provided is:
This terminology is... A-level, possibly earlier, and doesn't really need a page. So finding references will be difficult anyway as who would bother to write it!