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\[A = \left\{ {a,b,c,d,e} \right\}\] and \[B = \left\{ {a,c,e,g} \right\}\]

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Now as we know that Vennâ€™s diagram is a diagram representing mathematical or logical sets pictorially as circles or closed curves within an enclosing rectangle (the universal set), and common elements of the set are represented by intersections of the circle or closed curves.

So, now let us first draw the Vennâ€™s diagram for the set A and B.

As we can see from the above Vennâ€™s diagram that the element {b, d, g} does not belong to both the sets or in other words each of the elements of set {b, d, g} either belong to set A or set B.

So, \[A\Delta B = \left\{ {b,d,g} \right\}\]

Because \[A\Delta B\] is the set of all elements that are not present in all sets.

Hence, \[A\Delta B = \left\{ {b,d,g} \right\}\].