Venn diagrams help to visually display and organise the differences and similarities between a set of groups. They are usually created with circles or squares which can represent objects, people, events, concepts, and ideas. The circle or square diagram depicts the individual groups and displays where the relationship between the groups intersect and overlap in the middle. Groups that overlap have a commonality, whilst those that do not cross do not share the same traits.
A venn diagram is a versatile tool which can be used to display a range of data and its shared relationships. They are used in a wide range of settings, spanning from business environments to educational settings due to their flexibility and simpleness. Venn diagrams can compare and contrast anything that can be categorised, and are useful tools to illustrate a shared relationship between a set of individual groups. In a presentational setting, venn diagrams are extremely helpful in displaying and conjoining a shared partnership between two variables. If you are trying to link one idea to another, they are great tools to help your audience visualise this relationship.
English mathematician, philosopher, and logician John Venn originally created the venn diagram in 1880. John Venn traditionally used his diagrams in the fields of probability, statistics and logic. Since then, venn diagrams have been adapted and expanded to be used in educational and business settings due to their versatility.
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