1 | initial version |

Both `f`

and `lf`

are maps, not matrices. The option `side`

only apply on `linear_transformation`

when it is built from a matrix (there in an ambiguity since a matrix creates two linear maps depending on whether one consider the action on the left or on the right). In Sage, the matrix are by default acting on the right (i mean vectors are on the left), which is what you see in the representation of `lf`

. There is no problem here:

```
sage: f([0,1])
(3, -1)
sage: lf([0,1])
(3.00000000000000, -1.00000000000000)
sage: f([1,0])
(2, 5)
sage: lf([1,0])
(2.00000000000000, 5.00000000000000)
```

Now if you want the matrix associated to the linear map `lf`

with respect to the canonical basis, you can ask:

```
sage: lf.matrix(side='right')
[ 2.00000000000000 3.00000000000000]
[ 5.00000000000000 -1.00000000000000]
```

or

```
sage: lf.matrix(side='left')
[ 2.00000000000000 5.00000000000000]
[ 3.00000000000000 -1.00000000000000]
```

depending on whether you want the action to be on the left or on the right.

2 | No.2 Revision |

Both `f`

and `lf`

are maps, not matrices. The option `side`

only apply on `linear_transformation`

when it is built from a matrix (there in an ambiguity since a matrix creates two linear maps depending on whether one consider the action on the left or on the right). In Sage, the matrix are by default acting on the right (i mean vectors are on the ~~left), ~~left, see for example the `.kernel()`

method), which is what you see in the representation of `lf`

. There is no problem here:

```
sage: f([0,1])
(3, -1)
sage: lf([0,1])
(3.00000000000000, -1.00000000000000)
sage: f([1,0])
(2, 5)
sage: lf([1,0])
(2.00000000000000, 5.00000000000000)
```

Now if you want the matrix associated to the linear map `lf`

with respect to the canonical basis, you can ask:

```
sage: lf.matrix(side='right')
[ 2.00000000000000 3.00000000000000]
[ 5.00000000000000 -1.00000000000000]
```

or

```
sage: lf.matrix(side='left')
[ 2.00000000000000 5.00000000000000]
[ 3.00000000000000 -1.00000000000000]
```

depending on whether you want the action to be on the left or on the right.

3 | No.3 Revision |

Both `f`

and `lf`

are maps, not matrices. Ther is no ambiguity on the side of the action. The `side`

option only `side`

~~apply on ~~`linear_transformation`

`applies on `

`linear_transformation()`

when it is built from a matrix (there in an ambiguity since a matrix creates two linear maps depending on whether one consider the action on the left or on the right). In Sage, the matrix are by default acting on the right (i mean vectors are on the left, see for example the `.kernel()`

method), which is what you see in the ~~representation ~~*representation* of `lf`

. There is no problem here:

` ````
sage: f([0,1])
(3, -1)
sage: lf([0,1])
(3.00000000000000, -1.00000000000000)
sage: f([1,0])
(2, 5)
sage: lf([1,0])
(2.00000000000000, 5.00000000000000)
```

~~Now ~~Now, if you want the matrix associated to the linear map `lf`

with respect to the canonical basis, you can ask:

```
sage: lf.matrix(side='right')
[ 2.00000000000000 3.00000000000000]
[ 5.00000000000000 -1.00000000000000]
```

or

```
sage: lf.matrix(side='left')
[ 2.00000000000000 5.00000000000000]
[ 3.00000000000000 -1.00000000000000]
```

depending on whether you want the ~~action ~~matrix to ~~be ~~act on the left or on the right.

` `

` ` 4 No.4 Revision

Both `f`

and `lf`

are maps, not matrices. Ther is no ambiguity on the side of the action. The `side`

option only applies on `linear_transformation()`

when it is built from a matrix (there ~~in ~~is an ambiguity since a matrix creates two linear maps depending on whether one consider the action on the left or on the right). In Sage, the matrix are by default acting on the right (i mean vectors are on the left, see for example the `.kernel()`

method), which is what you see in the *representation* of `lf`

. There is no problem here:

```
sage: f([0,1])
(3, -1)
sage: lf([0,1])
(3.00000000000000, -1.00000000000000)
sage: f([1,0])
(2, 5)
sage: lf([1,0])
(2.00000000000000, 5.00000000000000)
```

Now, if you want the matrix associated to the linear map `lf`

with respect to the canonical basis, you can ask:

```
sage: lf.matrix(side='right')
[ 2.00000000000000 3.00000000000000]
[ 5.00000000000000 -1.00000000000000]
```

or

```
sage: lf.matrix(side='left')
[ 2.00000000000000 5.00000000000000]
[ 3.00000000000000 -1.00000000000000]
```

depending on whether you want the matrix to act on the left or on the right.

` `

` `

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