A Venn diagram is an image used to express the relationship between sets in a group of objects that have something in common.

Typically, Venn diagrams are used to describe sets that intersect, are independent of each other and so on. This type of diagram is used for scientific and technical data presentation which is useful in the fields of mathematics, statistics and computer applications.

In order to understand the Venn diagram, there is a set in it that must be understood first.

A set is a clearly defined collection of objects.

For example, the clothes you are wearing today are a set, which includes hats, shirts, jackets, pants and so on

You can write a set with parentheses, as follows

{hats, clothes, jackets, pants,…}

You can also write sets in numbers like

- The set of all numbers: {0,1,2,3…}
- Set of prime numbers: {2,3,5,7,11,13,…}

Simple isn’t it?

The Venn diagram which contains the set is depicted in diagrammatic form so that it is easy to understand. How to draw a diagram as shown below.

- The universal set in the Venn diagram is represented as a rectangular shape.
- Each set being described is described as a closed circle or curve.
- Each member of the set is represented in dots or dots.

The venn diagram has several shapes, for more details, see the following explanation,

**1. The sets intersect each other**

This venn diagram is depicted where two sets intersect each other because they have similarities. For example, if there is a set A and B, both of them intersect each other if they have the same thing, this means that members who enter set A are also included in set B.

Set A intersects set B can be written A∩B.

**2. The sets are mutually exclusive**

Sets A and B can be said to be independent of each other if the members of set A are not the same as members of set B. This independent set can be written as A // B.

**3. Subsets**

Set A can be said to be part of set B if all members of set A are members of set B.

**4. The set of the same**

This venn diagram states that if sets A and B consist of the same set members, then we can conclude that each member B is a member of A. Example A = {2,3,4} and B = {4,3,2} are the same set then we can write it A = B.

**5. Equivalent sets**

Sets A and B are said to be equivalent if the number of members of the two sets is the same. Set A is equivalent to set B which can be written n (A) = n (B).

In a venn diagram, there are four relationships between sets including slices, combinations, set complement and set differences.

The intersection sets A and B (A∩B) are sets whose members are in set A and set B.

For example, set A = {0,1,2,3,4,5} and set B = {3,4,5,6,7}. note that in both sets there are two common members, namely 3,4 and 5. Now, from this similarity it can be said that the slices of sets A and B are written as (A∩B) = {3,4,5}.

A union of sets A and B (written as A ∪ B) is a set whose members are set A or members of set B or members of both. The Union of sets A and B is denoted by A ∪ B = {x | x ∈ A or x ∈ B}

For example the sets A = {1,3,5,7,9,11} and B = {2,3,5,7,11,13}. If set A and set B are combined, a new set will be formed whose members can be written as A ∪ B = {1,2,3,5,7,9,11,13}.

The complement of set A (written as A^{c}) is a set whose members are members of the set universe but not members of set A.

For example S = {0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9} and A = {1, 3, 5, 7, 9}. We can note that all members of S which are not members of A form a new set, namely {0,2,4,6,8}. Then the complement of set A is A^{c} = {0,2,4,6,8}.