I have seen the following "extension" of discrete random variables definition, from: pediaview.com/openpedia/Probability_distributions (Abstract) "... Equivalently to the above, a discrete random variable can be defined as a random variable whose cumulative distribution function (cdf) increases only by jump discontinuities—that is, its cdf increases only where it "jumps" to a higher value, and is constant between those jumps. The points where jumps occur are precisely the values which the random variable may take. The number of such jumps may be finite or countably infinite. The set of locations of such jumps need not be topologically discrete; for example, the cdf might jump at each rational number." Do you agree with the statement that the cdf of a DRV jumps at each rational number?