# Rational Numbers Set Is Dense

**If we think of the rational numbers as dots on the**

**Rational numbers set is dense**.
> else the rational numbers are not dense in the reals thus that between > any two irrational numbers there is a rational number.
I'm being asked to prove that the set of irrational number is dense in the real numbers.
This is from fitzpatrick's advanced calculus, where it has already been shown that the rationals are dense in \\mathbb{r}:

For every real number x and every epsilon > 0 there is a rational number q such that d( x , q ) < epsilon. X is called the real part and y is called the imaginary part. Then y is said to be \dense in x.

1.7.2 denseness (or density) of q in r we have already mentioned the fact that if we represented the rational numbers on the real line, there would be many holes. We will now look at a new concept regarding metric spaces known as dense sets which we define below. Density of rational numbers date:

As you can see in the figure above, no matter how densely packed the number line is, you can always find more rational numbers to put in between other rationals. While i do understand the general idea of the proof: The set of rational numbers is dense. i know what rational numbers are thanks to my algebra textbook and your question sites.

The real numbers are complex numbers with an imaginary part of zero. There's a clearly defined notion of a dense order in mathematics and the rational numbers are a dense ordered set. For example, the rational numbers q \mathbb{q} q are dense in r \mathbb{r} r, since every real number has rational numbers that are arbitrarily close to it.

Some examples of irrational numbers are $$\sqrt{2},\pi,\sqrt[3]{5},$$ and for example $$\pi=3,1415926535\ldots$$ comes from the relationship between the length of a circle and its diameter. Complex numbers, such as 2+3i, have the form z = x + iy, where x and y are real numbers. Math, i am wondering what the following statement means: