Vectors | Basic Data Types and Vectors
R Introduction: Part I

Course Content

R Introduction: Part I

## R Introduction: Part I

1. Basic Syntax and Operations
2. Basic Data Types and Vectors
3. Factors

# Vectors

It's time to explore how to store multiple values within a single variable, which can be efficiently done using vectors.

It's essential to understand that a vector must contain data of the same type; this means you cannot mix integers, complex numbers, and logical values in a single vector.

Creating a vector in R is straightforward: just list all the values separated by commas inside the `c()` function. Here's how you do it:

When you input different data types within the `c()` function, R will default to one type for all elements. For instance, in a vector like `c(1, 2, 'some text')`, all numeric values will be converted to text. The reasoning is straightforward: if you attempt to construct a vector with varying types, R will select the one type to which all values can be converted.

Now, let's examine which types will be adopted when a vector consists of different data types.

1. Display the vector containing the elements `0`, `10.5`, and `20`, in that specific order.
2. Display the vector containing the elements `1`, `2.5`, and `5 + 10i`, in that order.
3. Display the vector containing the elements `2.5`, `TRUE`, and `5`, in that order.
4. Display the vector containing the elements `FALSE`, `25.5`, and `'R'`, in that order.

Now, let's examine which types will be adopted when a vector consists of different data types.

1. Display the vector containing the elements `0`, `10.5`, and `20`, in that specific order.
2. Display the vector containing the elements `1`, `2.5`, and `5 + 10i`, in that order.
3. Display the vector containing the elements `2.5`, `TRUE`, and `5`, in that order.
4. Display the vector containing the elements `FALSE`, `25.5`, and `'R'`, in that order.

Everything was clear?

Section 2. Chapter 5

# Vectors

It's time to explore how to store multiple values within a single variable, which can be efficiently done using vectors.

It's essential to understand that a vector must contain data of the same type; this means you cannot mix integers, complex numbers, and logical values in a single vector.

Creating a vector in R is straightforward: just list all the values separated by commas inside the `c()` function. Here's how you do it:

When you input different data types within the `c()` function, R will default to one type for all elements. For instance, in a vector like `c(1, 2, 'some text')`, all numeric values will be converted to text. The reasoning is straightforward: if you attempt to construct a vector with varying types, R will select the one type to which all values can be converted.

Now, let's examine which types will be adopted when a vector consists of different data types.

1. Display the vector containing the elements `0`, `10.5`, and `20`, in that specific order.
2. Display the vector containing the elements `1`, `2.5`, and `5 + 10i`, in that order.
3. Display the vector containing the elements `2.5`, `TRUE`, and `5`, in that order.
4. Display the vector containing the elements `FALSE`, `25.5`, and `'R'`, in that order.

Now, let's examine which types will be adopted when a vector consists of different data types.

1. Display the vector containing the elements `0`, `10.5`, and `20`, in that specific order.
2. Display the vector containing the elements `1`, `2.5`, and `5 + 10i`, in that order.
3. Display the vector containing the elements `2.5`, `TRUE`, and `5`, in that order.
4. Display the vector containing the elements `FALSE`, `25.5`, and `'R'`, in that order.

Everything was clear?

Section 2. Chapter 5

# Vectors

It's time to explore how to store multiple values within a single variable, which can be efficiently done using vectors.

It's essential to understand that a vector must contain data of the same type; this means you cannot mix integers, complex numbers, and logical values in a single vector.

Creating a vector in R is straightforward: just list all the values separated by commas inside the `c()` function. Here's how you do it:

When you input different data types within the `c()` function, R will default to one type for all elements. For instance, in a vector like `c(1, 2, 'some text')`, all numeric values will be converted to text. The reasoning is straightforward: if you attempt to construct a vector with varying types, R will select the one type to which all values can be converted.

Now, let's examine which types will be adopted when a vector consists of different data types.

1. Display the vector containing the elements `0`, `10.5`, and `20`, in that specific order.
2. Display the vector containing the elements `1`, `2.5`, and `5 + 10i`, in that order.
3. Display the vector containing the elements `2.5`, `TRUE`, and `5`, in that order.
4. Display the vector containing the elements `FALSE`, `25.5`, and `'R'`, in that order.

Now, let's examine which types will be adopted when a vector consists of different data types.

1. Display the vector containing the elements `0`, `10.5`, and `20`, in that specific order.
2. Display the vector containing the elements `1`, `2.5`, and `5 + 10i`, in that order.
3. Display the vector containing the elements `2.5`, `TRUE`, and `5`, in that order.
4. Display the vector containing the elements `FALSE`, `25.5`, and `'R'`, in that order.

Everything was clear?

It's time to explore how to store multiple values within a single variable, which can be efficiently done using vectors.

It's essential to understand that a vector must contain data of the same type; this means you cannot mix integers, complex numbers, and logical values in a single vector.

Creating a vector in R is straightforward: just list all the values separated by commas inside the `c()` function. Here's how you do it:

When you input different data types within the `c()` function, R will default to one type for all elements. For instance, in a vector like `c(1, 2, 'some text')`, all numeric values will be converted to text. The reasoning is straightforward: if you attempt to construct a vector with varying types, R will select the one type to which all values can be converted.

1. Display the vector containing the elements `0`, `10.5`, and `20`, in that specific order.
2. Display the vector containing the elements `1`, `2.5`, and `5 + 10i`, in that order.
3. Display the vector containing the elements `2.5`, `TRUE`, and `5`, in that order.
4. Display the vector containing the elements `FALSE`, `25.5`, and `'R'`, in that order.