**Let's demonstrate this with an example. **

There is a plate on the table on which vegetables are lying: $4$ tomatoes, $2$ cucumbers and $3$ onions.

We are asked to express the frequency of cucumbers.

Let's look again at the data we have and we will see that the frequency is expressed in the number of times a certain object appears in the set, in our case there are $2$ cucumbers, therefore, the frequency of cucumbers is $2$.

**If you are interested in this article you may also be interested in the following articles:**

- Statistics
- Data collection and organization - statistical research
- Statistical Frequency
- Relative Frequency in Statistics
- Key Metrics in Statistics
- Probability
- Possible outcomes and their probability
- Representing probability on the number line
- Relative frequency in probability
- Properties of probability

**In the** **Tutorela****blog**** you will find a wide variety of mathematics articles**.