Inv


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Inv

1. See: Inventory.

2. See: Investor.

3. See: Invoice.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Let [A.sub.INV] and [B.sub.INV] be two INVS of the universe.
Then the INVS [A.sub.INV] and [B.sub.INV] are equal, where 1 [less than or equal to] n [less than or equal to] m
Then the INVS [A.sub.INV] are included by [B.sub.INV] denoted by [A.sub.INV] [subset not equal to] [B.sub.INV], where 1 [less than or equal to] n [less than or equal to] m.
The union of two INVS [A.sub.INV] and [B.sub.INV] is a INVS [C.sub.INV], written as [C.sub.INV] = [A.sub.INV] [union] [A.sub.INV] is defined as follows:
The intersection of two INVS [A.sub.INV] and [B.sub.INV] is a INVS [C.sub.INV], written as [D.sub.INV] = [A.sub.INV] [intersection] [B.sub.INV], is defined as below:
Consider that there are two INVS [A.sub.INV] and [B.sub.INV] consist of E = {[e.sub.1], [e.sub.2], [e.sub.3]} defined as follows:
Proposition 3.1 Let [A.sub.INV] and [B.sub.INV] be two INVS in X.
Proposition 3.2 Let [A.sub.INV], [B.sub.INV] and [C.sub.INV] be three INVS over the common universe X.