Relations and Functions
Let \[A=\{1,\,2,\,3\}\] and a relation R is defined as \[R=\{(x,\,y):x<y\,\,where\,\,x,\,\,y\in A\}\]
Sol. \[\because A=\{1,\,2,\,3\}\]
\[A\times A=\{(1,\,1),\,(2,\,2),\,(3,\,3),\,(2,\,1),\,(3,\,1),\,(1,\,2)\,(3,\,2),\,(1,\,3),\,(2,\,3)\}\]
\[\because \,\,\,\,\,\,\,x<y\]
\[\therefore \,\,\,\,\,\,\,R=\{(x,\,y):x<y,\,\,and\,\,x,\,y\in A\}=\{(1,\,2),\,(2,\,3),\,(1,\,3)\}.\]
Note: Let a set A has m elements and set B has n elements. Then \[n(A\times B)\] be \[m\times n\] elements so, total no. of relation from A to B or between A and B be\[{{2}^{m\,\,\times \,\,n}}\].

- To understand relations and functions let's consider two sets A = {1, 2, 3, 4} and B ={2,3}

- Definition: Relation R is the subset of the Cartesian product\[A\times B\]. It is represented as

- A relation can be represented algebraically either by Roster method or set builder method.

- Types of relations

Matrices and Determinants

- In previous classes, we have learnt the methods to solve linear equations. Let us consider the linear equations

- Matrix: A matrix is a rectangular array of numbers or expressions arranged in rows and columns. It is the shorthand of mathematics. It is an operator as addition, multiplication etc. Every matrix has come into existence through the solution of linear equations.

- Definition: It is the arrangement of things into horizontal rows and vertical column. Generally matrix is represented by [ ] (square bracket) or ( ) etc.

- Order of Matrix: It is the symbol which represent that how many no. of rows and no. of columns the matrix has

- Operation of Matrix:

- Addition of Matrices: Let \[A={{[{{a}_{ij}}]}_{\,m\,\times \,n}}\] & \[B={{[{{b}_{ij}}]}_{\,m\,\times \,n}}\]be two matrices, having same order. Then A + B or B + A is a matrix whose elements be formed through corresponding addition of elements of two given matrices

- Subtraction of Matrices: The subtraction of a matrix takes place in the similar manner as the addition. But \[A-B\ne B-A\] i.e. \[A-B=-\,(B-A)\]

- Multiplication operation: Let \[A={{[{{a}_{ij}}]}_{\,m\,\times \,k}}\] a matrix of order \[m\times k\]& \[B={{[{{b}_{ij}}]}_{\,k\,\times \,p}}\]is a matrix of order\[k\times p\]. For multiplication of two matrices, no. of columns of 1st matrix should be equal to no. of rows of 2nd matrix. Otherwise these matrices cannot be multiplied.

Application of Derivatives
Find derivative of \[y=\sin x.\] by 1st principle:
Let \[y=f(x)=\sin x\] ...(1)
Let \[\delta \]x be the small increment in x then \[\delta \]y be the corresponding increment in y.
\[y+\delta y=\sin (x+\delta x)\] ...(2)
Now, on subtracting equation (1) from (2), we get
\[y+\delta y-y=\sin (x+\delta x)-\sin x\]
\[\delta y=2.\cos \frac{x+\delta x+x}{2}.\sin \left( \frac{x+\delta x+x}{2} \right)\]
Dividing \[\delta \]x on both sides and taking limit \[\delta x\to 0,\]we get
\[\underset{\delta x\to 0}{\mathop{\lim }}\,\frac{\delta y}{\delta x}=\underset{\delta x\to 0}{\mathop{\lim }}\,2.\frac{\cos \left( \frac{2x+\delta x}{2} \right).\sin \left( \frac{\delta x}{2} \right)}{\delta x}\]
\[\frac{dy}{dx}\underset{\delta x\to 0}{\mathop{\lim }}\,2.\cos \left( x+\frac{\delta x}{2} \right).\left( \frac{\sin \frac{\delta x}{2}}{\frac{\delta x}{2}\times 2} \right)\]
On applying limit \[\delta x\to 0,\]we get
\[\frac{dy}{dx}=\cos x\times 1=\cos x\left[ \underset{\theta \to 0}{\mathop{\lim }}\,\frac{\sin \theta }{\theta }=1 \right]\]
Thus,\[\frac{d}{dx}(\sin x)=\cos x\]
\[\frac{dy}{dx}\]is said to be differential coefficient of \[y=f(x).\] It is denoted by\[{{y}_{1}}\]or f \['(x)\]
\[\frac{d}{dx}(\sin x)=\cos x\]
\[\frac{d}{dx}(\cos x)=-\sin x\]
\[\frac{d}{dx}(\tan x)={{\sec }^{2}}x\]
\[\frac{d}{dx}(\cot x)=-\cos e{{c}^{2}}x\]
\[\frac{d}{dx}(\sec x)=\sec x\tan x\]
\[\frac{d}{dx}(\cos ec\,x)=-\cos ec\,x.\cot x\]
\[\frac{d}{dx}({{x}^{n}})=n{{x}^{n-1}}\]
\[\frac{d}{dx}({{e}^{x}})={{e}^{x}}\]
\[\frac{d}{dx}(\log x)=\frac{1}{x}\]
\[\frac{d}{dx}(si{{n}^{-1}}x)=\frac{1}{\sqrt{1-{{x}^{2}}}}\]
\[\frac{d}{dx}(co{{s}^{-1}}x)=\frac{-1}{\sqrt{1-{{x}^{2}}}}\]
\[\frac{d}{dx}(ta{{n}^{-1}}x)=\frac{1}{1+{{x}^{2}}}\]
\[\frac{d}{dx}(x)=1\]
\[\frac{d}{dx}(C)=0\] where \[C=\]any const.
\[\frac{d}{dx}(\sin ax)=a\,\text{cos}\,ax\]
\[\frac{d}{dx}({{a}^{x}})={{a}^{x}}.\log a\]
\[\frac{d}{dx}(u\,\pm v)=\frac{d}{dx}(u)\pm \frac{d}{dx}(v)\]where u and v be the function of x.
\[\frac{d}{dx}(C.u)=C.\frac{d}{dx}(u)\] where \[C=\]any const.
e.g. \[\frac{d}{dx}(5{{x}^{2}})=5.\frac{d}{dx}({{x}^{2}})=5[2.{{(x)}^{2-1}}]=10{{x}^{1}}=10x\]
\[\frac{d}{dx}(u.v.)=u.\frac{d\text{v}}{dx}+\frac{du}{dx}\]
e.g. \[\frac{d}{dx}({{e}^{x}}.\sin x)={{e}^{x}}.\frac{d}{dx}(\sin x)+\sin x\frac{d}{dx}({{e}^{x}})={{e}^{x}}\cos x+\sin x.{{e}^{x}}\]
\[={{e}^{x}}(\cos x+\sin x)\]
\[\frac{d}{dx}\left( \frac{u}{\text{v}} \right)=\frac{\text{v}.\frac{du}{dx}-u.\frac{d\text{v}}{dx}}{{{\text{v}}^{2}}}\] e.g. \[\frac{d}{dx}\left( \frac{{{x}^{2}}}{\sin x} \right)_{\text{v}}^{u}=\frac{\sin x\frac{d}{dx}({{x}^{2}})-{{x}^{2}}\frac{d}{dx}(\sin x)}{{{\sin }^{2}}x}\]
\[\frac{d}{dx}(lo{{g}_{c}}{{a}^{x}})=\frac{d}{dx({{a}^{x}})}(\log {{a}^{x}}).\frac{d}{dx}({{\underline{a}}^{x}})=\frac{1}{{{a}^{x}}}.{{a}^{x}}.\log a=\log a\]

- Continuity and Differentiability of a function: Let a function \[y=f(x)\] is said to be continuous at

- Differentiation: The process of finding out the differentiability/derivatives of the function \[y=f(x)\]in the interval (a, b) is said to be differentiation.

- Derivatives of f(x): Let \[y=f(x)\] is continuous in interval [a, b]. Let a point \[c\in (a,b)\]

- Some Important Formulae

- Some Basic Rules of Differentiation

- Tangent & Normals:

- Equation of the tangent: The equation of the tangent to a curve \[y=f(x)\] at the given point \[P({{x}_{1}},{{y}_{1}})\] is written in point slope form of the equation of straight more...

Maxima and Minima of the Function
By 1st derivative method:
Procedure:
(i) First of all find\[f'(x)\]and put\[f'(x)=0\]
(ii) Solve it\[f'(x)=0\]and find the value of x.
(iii) Let \[x=\alpha \]or\[\beta \]or\[\gamma \]etc.
These points are said to be stationary points or critical points.
Let\[x=\alpha \]at any point
(a) If \[f'(x)\] changes sign from positive to negative as x increase through a then\[x=\alpha \]is point of maximum.
(b) If \[f'(x)\] changes sign from negative to positive as x increase through\[\alpha \]. Then\[x=\alpha \]is said to be the point of the minimum.
(c) If \[f'(x)\] does not change the sign as x increases through \[\alpha ,\] then\[x=\alpha \] is neither the point of maximum nor the point of minimum. Hence it is said to be the point of inflexion.
·
Greatest and least value of the function in the more...

- Local maximum: A function \[y=f(x)\]is said to have local maximum value at a point\[x=a.\]

- Local minimum: A function\[y=f(x)\]is said to have a local minimum value at a point \[x=a.\] If

- Working rule to determine the point of local maxima and minima.

- By Second Derivative Test:

Integral Calculus
Integration is the inverse process of differentiation i.e. the process of finding out the integral of the integrand function is called integration.
e.g. If \[\frac{d}{dx}\{F(x)\}=f(x),\]then\[\int{f(x).dx=F(x)+C}\]
Here function f(x) is said to be integrand and value of\[\int{f(x).dx=F(x)}\] is said to be integral value the function, \[c=\] Integration constant

Method of transformation
Method of substitution
Method of Integration by parts
\[{{\sin }^{2}}x=\frac{1-\cos 2x}{2}\]
\[{{\cos }^{2}}x=\frac{1+\cos 2x}{2}\]
\[\sin 2x=2.\sin x\,\,\cos x\]
\[{{\sin }^{3}}x=\frac{3\sin x-\sin 3x}{4}\]
\[{{\cos }^{3}}x=\frac{3\cos x+\cos 3x}{4}\]
\[{{\tan }^{2}}x={{\sec }^{2}}x-1\]
\[{{\cot }^{2}}x=\cos e{{c}^{2}}x-1\]
\[2.\sin A.cosB=sin(A+B)+sin(A-B)\]
\[2.cosA.cosB=\cos (A+B)+\cos (A-B)\]
\[2.sinA.sinB=\cos (A-B)-\cos (A+B)\]
\[\int{\tan x.dx=\log more...

- Some Basic Properties of Indefinite Integration

Derivatives | Integrals: | |

1. | \[\frac{d}{dx}({{x}^{n}})=n.{{x}^{n-1}}\] | \[\int{{{x}^{n}}.dx=\frac{{{x}^{n}}+1}{n+1}+c}\] where \[c=\]integration constant. |

2. | \[\frac{d}{dx}({{e}^{x}})={{e}^{x}}\] | \[\int{{{e}^{x}}.dx={{e}^{x}}+c}\] |

3. | \[\frac{d}{dx}\{\log (x)\}=\frac{1}{x}\] | \[\int{\frac{1}{x}.dx=\log x+c}\] |

4. | \[\frac{d}{dx}({{a}^{x}})={{a}^{x}}.\log a\] | \[\int{{{a}^{x}}.dx=\frac{{{a}^{x}}}{\log a}+c}\] |

5. | \[\frac{d}{dx}(\sin x)=\cos x\] | \[\int{\cos x.dx=\sin x+c}\] |

6. | \[\frac{d}{dx}(cosx)=-\sin x\] | \[\int{\sin xdx=-\cos x+c}\] |

7. | \[\frac{d}{dx}(tanx)={{\sec }^{2}}x\] | \[\int{{{\sec }^{2}}xdx=\tan x+c}\] |

8. | \[\frac{d}{dx}(cotx)=-\cos e{{c}^{2}}x\] | \[\int{\cos e{{c}^{2}}xdx=-\cot x+c}\] |

9. | \[\frac{d}{dx}(secx)=\sec x.\tan x\] | \[\int{\sec x.\tan x.dx=\sec x+c}\] |

10. | \[\frac{d}{dx}(cosecx)=-\cos ecx.\cot x\] | \[\int{\cos ecx.cotx.dx=-\cos ec\,x+c}\] |

11. | \[\frac{d}{dx}(ta{{n}^{-1}}x)=\frac{1}{1+{{x}^{2}}}\] | \[\int{\frac{1}{1+{{x}^{2}}}.dx={{\tan }^{-1}}x+c}\] |

12. | \[\frac{d}{dx}(si{{n}^{-1}}x)=\frac{1}{\sqrt{1-{{x}^{2}}}}\] | \[\int{\frac{1}{\sqrt{1-{{x}^{2}}}}.dx={{\sin }^{-1}}x+c}\] |

13. | \[\frac{d}{dx}(co{{s}^{-1}}x)=\frac{-1}{\sqrt{1-{{x}^{2}}}};\] | \[\int{\frac{1}{\sqrt{1-{{x}^{2}}}}=-{{\cos }^{-1}}x+c}\] |

14. | \[\frac{d}{dx}(ta{{n}^{-1}}x)=\frac{1}{1+{{x}^{2}}};\] | \[\int{\frac{dx}{1+{{x}^{2}}}={{\tan }^{-1}}x+c}\] |

15. | \[\frac{d}{dx}(-co{{t}^{-1}}x)=\frac{1}{1+{{x}^{2}}};\] | \[\int{\frac{1}{1+{{x}^{2}}}dx=-{{\cot }^{-1}}x+c}\] |

16. | \[\frac{d}{dx}(se{{c}^{-1}}x)=\frac{1}{x\sqrt{{{x}^{2}}-1}};\] | \[\int{\frac{1}{x\sqrt{{{x}^{2}}-1}}.dx={{\sec }^{-1}}x+c}\] |

17. | \[\frac{d}{dx}(-cose{{c}^{-1}}x)=\frac{1}{x\sqrt{{{x}^{2}}-1}};\] | \[\int{\frac{dx}{x\sqrt{{{x}^{2}}-1}}=-\cos e{{c}^{-1}}x+c}\] |

- Method of Integration: The different methods of doing integration are as follows:

- In method of transformation, we need to remember some basic trigonometry formulae that are being given below.

- Integration by substitution: The given integral \[\int{f(x).dx}\] can be transformed into another form by changing the independent variable x to t.

- Some other Important Formulae of Integration

Differential Equations
Ordinary Differential Equation: A differential equation involving single independent variable, is said to be an ordinary differential equation.
g. (1) \[\frac{dy}{dx}+6y=6{{x}^{2}}\] (2) \[\frac{{{d}^{2}}y}{d{{x}^{2}}}+2\frac{dy}{dx}+6y=0\]
Partial Differential Equation: A differential equation having two or more than two independent variables is said to be a partial differential equation.
If \[u=f(x,y,z),\] then its partial differential equation (P.D.E) will be
\[\frac{{{\partial }^{2}}u}{\partial {{x}^{2}}}+\frac{{{\partial }^{2}}u}{\partial {{y}^{2}}}+\frac{{{\partial }^{2}}u}{\partial {{z}^{2}}}=0\]
Separable function
Recudible seperable function
Homogeneous function and Non-Homogeneous function
Linear Differential equation
Recudible linear differential equation
Exact differential equation
Solved Example
Find the general solution of differential equation \[\frac{dy}{dx}=(1+{{x}^{2}})(1+{{y}^{2}}).\]
Solution: \[\frac{dy}{dx}=(1+{{x}^{2}}).(1+{{y}^{2}})\]
\[\Rightarrow \] \[\frac{dy}{1+{{y}^{2}}}=(1+{{x}^{2}})dx\]
Integrating both sides, we get
\[{{\tan }^{-1}}y=x+\frac{{{x}^{3}}}{2}+c\]
\[\Rightarrow \] \[y=\tan \left( \frac{2x+{{x}^{3}}+2c}{2} \right)\]
Solve the differential equation \[y'=\frac{x+y}{x}.\]
Solution:\[y'=\frac{dx}{dx}=\frac{x+y}{x}.\] (1)
It is a homogeneous equation.
Now, put \[y=\text{v}x\] (2)
On differentiating both sides of equ (2), we get
\[\frac{dy}{dx}=\text{v}+x\frac{d\text{v}}{dx}\]
On replacing the value of \[\frac{dy}{dx}\] in equ (1), it becomes
\[\text{v}+x\frac{d\text{v}}{dx}=\frac{x+\text{v}x}{x}=(1+\text{v})\]
\[\Rightarrow \,\,\,x\frac{d.\text{v}}{dx}=1+\text{v}\,-\,\text{v=1}\] \[\Rightarrow \] \[d\text{v}=\frac{dx}{x}\]
On integrating both sides, we get
\[\text{v}=\log x+\log c\]
\[\frac{y}{x}=\log xc\](where log \[c=\] integration constant) \[y=x\log xc\]
which is the required solution.

- Definition: An equation involving independent variable, dependent variable and its derivatives is said to be differential equation.

- Order and Degree of differential Equation:

- Methods for solving First Order, First Degree Differential equations:

- Method for solving the Homogeneous differential equation

- Linear Differential Equation: An equation of the form of \[\frac{dy}{dx}+P.y=Q,\] more...

Vector Algebra
·
Equal Vectors: Two vectors \[\vec{a}\] and \[\vec{b}\] are said to be equal, if they have the same magnitude and direction regardless of the positions of their initial points. They can be written as \[\vec{a}=\vec{b}\].
Negative of a Vector: A vector whose magnitude is the same as that of a given vector (say,\[\overrightarrow{PQ}\]), but direction is opposite to that of it, is called negative of the given vector. For example, vector \[\overrightarrow{QP}\] is negative of the vector \[\overrightarrow{PQ}\] i.e., \[\overrightarrow{QP}=-\overrightarrow{PQ}\]
Like and Unlike Vectors: Two vectors are said to be like vectors, if they have same direction. Similarly, two vectors are called unlike vectors, if they have opposite direction from each other.
Zero Vector: The vector whose initial and terminal points coincide, is called a zero vector or null vector. It is denoted as \[\vec{0}\]. Zero vector cannot be assigned a definite direction as it has zero magnitude. It is also said to have any direction. The vectors \[\overrightarrow{PP}\], \[\overrightarrow{QQ}\] represent the zero vector
Unit Vector: The vector whose magnitude is 1 unit or unity is known as unit vector. The unit vector more...

- As we know that the some quantities have only magnitude and some have magnitude as well as direction, e.g. distance, force, work, current etc.

- Scalar quantity: A quantity which has only magnitude and does not have direction is said to be scalar quantity. For example: distance, speed, work-done etc.

- Vector quantity: A quantity which has magnitude as well as direction and also obeys the addition law of triangle is said to be vector quantity. For example: Displacement, Force, Velocity etc.

- Representation of vectors: A vector is symbolically represented by putting an arrow sign (\[\to \]) on a letter or group of letters representing directed line segment. For example, a vector drawn from a point 0 to point A. Point 0 is called the initial point and point A is called the end point. Symbolic notation for this vector is\[\left| \left. \overrightarrow{OA} \right| \right.\] .

- Modulus (or magnitude) of a vector: The positive real number which is the measure of the length of the vector, is called the modulus, absolute value or length or magnitude or normal of the vector. For example, the magnitude of \[\vec{a}=2\hat{i}+3\hat{j}+5\hat{k}\]is given by, \[\left| \,\left. \vec{a}\, \right| \right.=\sqrt{{{(2)}^{2}}+{{(3)}^{2}}+{{(5)}^{2}}}\]\[=\sqrt{4+9+25}=\sqrt{38}\]

- Position vector: The vector which gives the position of a point, relative to a fixed point (the origin) is called position vector.

- Type of vectors:

Three Dimensional Geometry
·

- Direction cosines: Let P(a, b, c) be any point. We join P to origin O. Let the line OP makes an angle \[\alpha ,\beta ,\gamma \] with positive direction of x-axis, y-axis and z-axis respectively. Then \[\cos \alpha ,\cos \beta \] and \[\cos \gamma \] are called the direction cosine of the directed line OP. If the angle is measured in clockwise direction then the direction angles are replaced by their supplements i.e. \[\pi -\alpha ,\]\[\pi -\beta ,\]and\[\pi -\gamma \] respectively. It is generally denoted by \[\ell \], m and n respectively i.e. \[\ell =\cos \alpha ,\]\[m=\cos \beta \]and \[n-\cos \gamma \]

- Direction Ratio: The three number a, b, c proportional to the direction cosines \[\ell \]m, n of a vector are known as the direction ratio of the vector.

- Some salient features of d.r.'s and d.c.'s

- The D.R. of the line joining two points \[P({{x}_{1}},{{y}_{1}},{{z}_{1}})\]and\[Q({{x}_{2}},{{y}_{2}},{{z}_{2}})\]are \[{{x}_{2}}-{{x}_{1}},{{y}_{2}}-{{y}_{1}}\]and \[{{z}_{2}}-{{z}_{1}}\]and its direction cosines (d.c.'s) be \[\frac{{{x}_{2}}-{{x}_{1}}}{|PQ|},\]\[\frac{{{y}_{2}}-{{y}_{1}}}{|PQ|}\] and \[\frac{{{z}_{2}}-{{z}_{1}}}{|PQ|}\]respectively.
- Direction cosines of x-axis, y-axis and z-axis be written as (1, 0, 0) (0, 1, 0) and (0, 0, 1) respectively.

- Angle between two vectors: If \[\theta \] be the angle between two vectors whose direction cosines are

- If\[{{\ell }_{1}}{{\ell }_{2}}+{{m}_{1}}{{m}_{2}}+{{n}_{1}}{{n}_{2}}=0\], then both vectors will be orthogonal.

- If\[\frac{{{\ell }_{1}}}{{{\ell }_{2}}}=\frac{{{m}_{1}}}{{{m}_{2}}}=\frac{{{n}_{1}}}{{{n}_{2}}}\], then both vectors are parallel.

- Angle in the terms of direction ratios (d.r.'s).

- If two vectors are orthogonal, then \[{{a}_{1}}.{{a}_{2}}+{{b}_{1}}.{{b}_{2}}+{{c}_{1}}.{{c}_{2}}=0\]

- If two vectors are parallel, then \[\frac{{{a}_{1}}}{{{a}_{2}}}=\frac{{{b}_{1}}}{{{b}_{2}}}=\frac{{{c}_{1}}}{{{c}_{2}}}\]

- Projection of the joining of the two points on a line: If \[P({{x}_{1}},{{y}_{1}},{{z}_{1}})\] and \[Q({{x}_{2}},{{y}_{2}},{{z}_{2}})\] are two points the length of the projection of PQ on a line whose more...

Probability
If A and B be the events of a sample space Sand F is an event of S, then
\[P(S|F)=P(F|F)=1\]
If A and B are any two events of sample space S and F is an event of S such that \[P(F)\ne 0,\] then
\[P[(A\bigcap B)|F]=P(A|F)+P(B|F)-P[A\bigcap B)|F]\] If A and B are disjoint events, then
\[P[(A\bigcap B)|F]=P(A|F)+P(B|F)\]
\[P(A'|B)=1-P(A|B)\]

- Conditional Probability: The probability of event A is called the conditional probability of A given that event B has already occurred. It is written as \[P(A|B)\]or \[P\left( \frac{A}{B} \right)\].Mathematically it is given by the formula \[P(A|B)=\frac{P(A\bigcap B)}{P(B)}\]

- If \[P(R)\ne P\left( \frac{W}{R} \right)\] then there exists a gender gap in politics. On the other hand. If \[P(A)=P\left( \frac{A}{W} \right),\] then there is no gender gap. i.e. the probability that a person voted for A is independent of the gender gap.

- Independent Events: Let A and B be the two events. If\[P(A\bigcap B)=P(A).\,P(B)\], then A and B are said to be the independent events.

- Mutually Exclusive Events: The events are said to be mutually exclusive, if the sets are disjoints i.e. \[P(A\bigcap B)=0\]i.e. \[A\bigcap B=\phi \]

- Disjoint events/sets: Two sets or events are said to be disjoint if they have no element in common.

- Properties of Conditional probability

- Law of Total Probability: Suppose S is a sample space and the subsets be \[{{A}_{1}},{{A}_{2}},{{A}_{3}},...{{A}_{k}},\] then any other event E is union of all the subsets. When \[E\cap {{A}_{k}}\] are disjoint, then

- Theorem of Total Probability: Let \[\{{{A}_{1}},{{A}_{2}},...{{A}_{n}}\}\] be a partition of sample space S and each of the event has non-zero probability. Let E be any event associated with S, then

- Bayes' Theorem: Suppose the events \[{{A}_{1}},{{A}_{2}},...{{A}_{n}}\] form the partitions of the sample space S, i.e., \[{{A}_{1}},{{A}_{2}},...{{A}_{n}}\] are pairwise disjoint and \[{{A}_{1}}\cup {{A}_{2}}\cup ...\cup {{A}_{n}}=S\] and E is any event. Then

The technique of in-vitro fertilization and in-vitro development followed by the embryo-transfer in the uterus of the normal female to start the development and finally leading to normal birth, is called test tube baby.
History : First attempt to produce a test tube baby was made by a Italian scientist, Dr. Petrucci (1959 A.D.). Although, this human embryo survived for only 29 days, but his experiment opened a new filed of biological science. The first test tube baby was born to Lesley and Gilbert Brown on July 25, 1978, in Oldham, England. Mrs. Brown had obstructed Fallopian tubes. Dr.Patiricke Steptoe and Dr. Robert Edward both from England experimented on Mrs. Brown successfully. the world's first test tube baby (a baby girl) was named as Louise Joy Brown. Later, test tube babies were also born in Australia, United States and some other countries. India's first test tube baby was born on 3rd October, 1978 in Kolkata. Her name was Kanupriya Aggarwal and was created by Dr. Subash Mukherjee.
Procedure : It involves the following steps :
(1) Removal of unfertilized ovum from reproductive tract of a female.
(2) Ovum is kept under aseptic conditions.
(3) Fusion of sperm and ovum in a culture medium, outside the female body, to form the zygote.
(4) Zygote is stimulated to develop in vitro upto 32-celled stage.
(5) Developing embryo is implanted on the endometrium of the uterus at 32-celled stage. So the pregnancy in the woman starts and further development of the child continues in the womb till it is born. Such a baby called a test tube baby.
Significance
(1) It is boon to infertile mothers.
(2) It can be used for men with Oligospermia (low sperm count).
(3) Old superior cows can donate oocytes.
Embryos can be frozen and preserved in an embryo tank for 10 years for future use.
In very rare cases, a surrogate mother may have to be used to bring up in vitro fertilized ovum to maturity. Though biological realization of a test baby is a remarkable achievement, it has raised several ethical and legal problems like the right over the child.

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