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HP g graphing calculator user’s guide Edition 1 HP part number F2229AA-90006...
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Notice REGISTER YOUR PRODUCT AT: www.register.hp.com THIS MANUAL AND ANY EXAMPLES CONTAINED HEREIN ARE PROVIDED “AS IS” AND ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE. HEWLETT-PACKARD COMPANY MAKES NO WARRANTY OF ANY KIND WITH REGARD TO THIS MANUAL, INCLUDING, BUT LIMITED...
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HP 50g should be thought of as a graphics/programmable hand-held computer. The HP 50g can be operated in two different calculating modes, the Reverse Polish Notation (RPN) mode and the Algebraic (ALG) mode (see page 1-13 for additional details).
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Whether it is advanced mathematical applications, specific problem solution, or data logging, the programming languages available in your calculator make it into a very versatile computing device. We hope your calculator will become a faithful companion for your school and professional applications.
Chapter 1 - Getting started ,1-1 Basic Operations ,1-1 Batteries ,1-1 Turning the calculator on and off ,1-2 Adjusting the display contrast ,1-2 Contents of the calculator’s display ,1-2 Menus ,1-3 SOFT menus vs. CHOOSE boxes ,1-4 Selecting SOFT menus or CHOOSE boxes ,1-5...
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Chapter 2 - Introducing the calculator ,2-1 Calculator objects ,2-1 Editing expressions on the screen ,2-3 Creating arithmetic expressions ,2-3 Editing arithmetic expressions ,2-6 Creating algebraic expressions ,2-7 Editing algebraic expressions ,2-8 Using the Equation Writer (EQW) to create expressions ,2-10...
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CHOOSE boxes vs. Soft MENU ,2-67 Selected CHOOSE boxes ,2-69 Chapter 3 - Calculation with real numbers ,3-1 Checking calculators settings ,3-1 Checking calculator mode ,3-2 Real number calculations ,3-2 Changing sign of a number, variable, or expression ,3-3 The inverse function ,3-3...
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The IFTE function ,3-36 Combined IFTE functions ,3-37 Chapter 4 - Calculations with complex numbers ,4-1 Definitions ,4-1 Setting the calculator to COMPLEX mode ,4-1 Entering complex numbers ,4-2 Polar representation of a complex number ,4-3 Simple operations with complex numbers ,4-4...
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INTEGER menu ,5-10 POLYNOMIAL menu ,5-10 MODULO menu ,5-11 Applications of the ARITHMETIC menu ,5-12 Modular arithmetic ,5-12 Finite arithmetic rings in the calculator ,5-14 Polynomials ,5-17 Modular arithmetic with polynomials ,5-17 The CHINREM function ,5-17 The EGCD function ,5-18...
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The PROOT function ,5-21 The PTAYL function ,5-21 The QUOT and REMAINDER functions ,5-21 The EPSX0 function and the CAS variable EPS ,5-22 The PEVAL function ,5-22 The TCHEBYCHEFF function ,5-22 Fractions ,5-23 The SIMP2 function ,5-23 The PROPFRAC function ,5-23 The PARTFRAC function ,5-23 The FCOEF function ,5-24 The FROOTS function ,5-24...
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Variable EQ ,6-26 The SOLVR sub-menu ,6-26 The DIFFE sub-menu ,6-29 The POLY sub-menu ,6-29 The SYS sub-menu ,6-30 The TVM sub-menu ,6-30 Chapter 7 - Solving multiple equations ,7-1 Rational equation systems ,7-1 Example 1 – Projectile motion ,7-1 Example 2 –...
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List size ,8-10 Extracting and inserting elements in a list ,8-10 Element position in the list ,8-11 HEAD and TAIL functions ,8-11 The SEQ function ,8-11 The MAP function ,8-12 Defining functions that use lists ,8-13 Applications of lists ,8-15 Harmonic mean of a list ,8-15 Geometric mean of a list ,8-16 Weighted average ,8-17...
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Definitions ,10-1 Entering matrices in the stack ,10-2 Using the Matrix Writer ,10-2 Typing in the matrix directly into the stack ,10-3 Creating matrices with calculator functions ,10-3 Functions GET and PUT ,10-6 Functions GETI and PUTI ,10-6 Function SIZE ,10-7...
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Function VANDERMONDE ,10-13 Function HILBERT ,10-14 A program to build a matrix out of a number of lists ,10-14 Lists represent columns of the matrix ,10-15 Lists represent rows of the matrix ,10-17 Manipulating matrices by columns ,10-17 Function COL ,10-18 Function COL Function COL+ ,10-19 Function COL- ,10-20...
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Solving multiple set of equations with the same coefficient matrix ,11-28 Gaussian and Gauss-Jordan elimination ,11-29 Step-by-step calculator procedure for solving linear systems ,11-38 Solution to linear systems using calculator functions ,11-41 Residual errors in linear system solutions (Function RSD) ,11-44...
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Function KER ,11-56 Function MKISOM ,11-56 Chapter 12 - Graphics ,12-1 Graphs options in the calculator ,12-1 Plotting an expression of the form y = f(x) ,12-2 Some useful PLOT operations for FUNCTION plots ,12-5 Saving a graph for future use ,12-7...
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Fast 3D plots ,12-34 Wireframe plots ,12-36 Ps-Contour plots ,12-38 Y-Slice plots ,12-39 Gridmap plots ,12-40 Pr-Surface plots ,12-41 The VPAR variable ,12-42 Interactive drawing ,12-43 DOT+ and DOT- ,12-44 MARK ,12-44 LINE ,12-44 TLINE ,12-45 BOX ,12-45 CIRCL ,12-45 LABEL ,12-45 DEL ,12-46 ERASE ,12-46...
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The SYMBOLIC menu and graphs ,12-49 The SYMB/GRAPH menu ,12-50 Function DRAW3DMATRIX ,12-52 Chapter 13 - Calculus Applications ,13-1 The CALC (Calculus) menu ,13-1 Limits and derivatives ,13-1 Function lim ,13-2 Derivatives ,13-3 Functions DERIV and DERVX ,13-3 The DERIV&INTEG menu ,13-4 Calculating derivatives with The chain rule ,13-6 Derivatives of equations ,13-7...
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Integration with units ,13-21 Infinite series ,13-22 Taylor and Maclaurin’s series ,13-23 Taylor polynomial and reminder ,13-23 Functions TAYLR, TAYLR0, and SERIES ,13-24 Chapter 14 - Multi-variate Calculus Applications ,14-1 Multi-variate functions ,14-1 Partial derivatives ,14-1 Higher-order derivatives ,14-3 The chain rule for partial derivatives ,14-4 Total differential of a function z = z(x,y) ,14-5 Determining extrema in functions of two variables ,14-5 Using function HESS to analyze extrema ,14-6...
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The variable ODETYPE ,16-8 Laplace Transforms ,16-10 Definitions ,16-10 Laplace transform and inverses in the calculator ,16-11 Laplace transform theorems ,16-12 Dirac’s delta function and Heaviside’s step function ,16-15 Applications of Laplace transform in the solution of linear ODEs ,16-17...
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Numerical solution of first-order ODE ,16-57 Graphical solution of first-order ODE ,16-59 Numerical solution of second-order ODE ,16-61 Graphical solution for a second-order ODE ,16-63 Numerical solution for stiff first-order ODE ,16-65 Numerical solution to ODEs with the SOLVE/DIFF menu ,16-67 Function RKF ,16-67 Function RRK ,16-68 Function RKFSTEP ,16-69...
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Chapter 18 - Statistical Applications ,18-1 Pre-programmed statistical features ,18-1 Entering data ,18-1 Calculating single-variable statistics ,18-2 Obtaining frequency distributions ,18-5 Fitting data to a function y = f(x) ,18-10 Obtaining additional summary statistics ,18-13 Calculation of percentiles ,18-14 The STAT soft menu ,18-15 The DATA sub-menu ,18-16 The PAR sub-menu ,18-16 The 1VAR sub menu ,18-17...
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Paired sample tests ,18-41 Inferences concerning one proportion ,18-41 Testing the difference between two proportions ,18-42 Hypothesis testing using pre-programmed features ,18-43 Inferences concerning one variance ,18-47 Inferences concerning two variances ,18-48 Additional notes on linear regression ,18-50 The method of least squares ,18-50 Additional equations for linear regression ,18-51 Prediction error ,18-52 Confidence intervals and hypothesis testing in linear regression ,18-52...
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Custom menus (MENU and TMENU functions) ,20-2 Menu specification and CST variable ,20-4 Customizing the keyboard ,20-5 The PRG/MODES/KEYS sub-menu ,20-5 Recall current user-defined key list ,20-6 Assign an object to a user-defined key ,20-6 Operating user-defined keys ,20-7 Un-assigning a user-defined key ,20-7 Assigning multiple user-defined keys ,20-7 Chapter 21 - Programming in User RPL language ,21-1 An example of programming ,21-1...
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“De-tagging” a tagged quantity ,21-33 Examples of tagged output ,21-34 Using a message box ,21-37 Relational and logical operators ,21-43 Relational operators ,21-43 Logical operators ,21-45 Program branching ,21-46 Branching with IF ,21-47 The IF…THEN…END construct ,21-47 The CASE construct ,21-51 Program loops ,21-53 The START construct ,21-53 The FOR construct ,21-59...
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Examples of program-generated plots ,22-17 Drawing commands for use in programming ,22-19 PICT ,22-20 PDIM ,22-20 LINE ,22-20 TLINE ,22-20 BOX ,22-21 ARC ,22-21 PIX?, PIXON, and PIXOFF ,22-21 PVIEW ,22-22 PX C ,22-22 C PX ,22-22 Programming examples using drawing functions ,22-22 Pixel coordinates ,22-25 Animating graphics ,22-26 Animating a collection of graphics ,22-27...
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Chapter 24 - Calculator objects and flags ,24-1 Description of calculator objects ,24-1 Function TYPE ,24-2 Function VTYPE ,24-2 Calculator flags ,24-3 System flags ,24-3 Functions for setting and changing flags ,24-3 User flags ,24-4 Chapter 25 - Date and Time Functions ,25-1...
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Checking solutions ,27-11 Appendices Appendix A - Using input forms ,A-1 Appendix B - The calculator’s keyboard ,B-1 Appendix C - CAS settings ,C-1 Appendix D - Additional character set ,D-1 Appendix E - The Selection Tree in the Equation Writer ,E-1...
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Appendix F - The Applications (APPS) menu ,F-1 Appendix G - Useful shortcuts ,G-1 Appendix H - The CAS help facility ,H-1 Appendix I - Command catalog list ,I-1 Appendix J - MATHS menu ,J-1 Appendix K - MAIN menu ,K-1 Appendix L - Line editor commands ,L-1 Appendix M - Table of Built-In Equations ,M-1 Appendix N - Index ,N-1...
Insert 4 new AAA (LR03) batteries into the main compartment. Make sure each battery is inserted in the indicated direction. To install the backup battery a. Make sure the calculator is OFF. Press down the holder. Push the plate to the shown direction and lift it. Page 1-1...
The $ key is located at the lower left corner of the keyboard. Press it once to turn your calculator on. To turn the calculator off, press the right-shift key @ (first key in the second row from the bottom of the keyboard), followed by the $ key.
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The second line shows the characters: { HOME } indicating that the HOME directory is the current file directory in the calculator’s memory. In Chapter 2 you will learn that you can save data in your calculator by storing them in files or variables. Variables can be organized into directories and sub-directories.
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However, SOFT menus are not the only way to access collections of related functions in the calculator. The alternative way will be referred to as CHOOSE boxes. To see an example of a choose box, activate the TOOL menu (press I), and then press the keystroke combination ‚ã(associated with...
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You can select the format in which your menus will be displayed by changing a setting in the calculator system flags (A system flag is a calculator variable that controls a certain calculator operation or mode. For more information about flags, see Chapter 24).
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If you now press ‚ã, instead of the CHOOSE box that you saw earlier, the display will now show six soft menu labels as the first page of the STACK menu: To navigate through the functions of this menu, press the L key to move to the next page, or „«(associated with the L key) to move to the previous page.
CLEAR CLEAR the display or stack The calculator has only six soft menu keys, and can only display 6 labels at any point in time. However, a menu can have more than six entries. Each group of 6 entries is called a Menu page. The TOOL menu has eight entries arranged in two pages.
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9 key the TIME choose box is activated. This operation can also be represented as ‚Ó. The TIME choose box is shown in the figure below: As indicated above, the TIME menu provides four different options, numbered 1 through 4. Of interest to us as this point is option 3. Set time, date... Using the down arrow key, ˜, highlight this option and press the !!@@OK#@ soft menu key.
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Let’s change the minute field to 25, by pressing: 25 !!@@OK#@ . The seconds field is now highlighted. Suppose that you want to change the seconds field to 45, use: 45 !!@@OK#@ The time format field is now highlighted. setting you can either press the W key (the second key from the left in the fifth row of keys from the bottom of the keyboard), or press the @CHOOS soft menu key ( B).
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Setting the date After setting the time format option, the SET TIME AND DATE input form will look as follows: To set the date, first set the date format. The default format is M/D/Y (month/ day/year). To modify this format, press the down arrow key. This will highlight the date format as shown below: Use the @CHOOS soft menu key to see the options for the date format: Highlight your choice by using the up and down arrow keys,—...
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Introducing the calculator’s keyboard The figure below shows a diagram of the calculator’s keyboard with the numbering of its rows and columns. The figure shows 10 rows of keys combined with 3, 5, or 6 columns. Row 1 has 6 keys, rows 2 and 3 have 3 keys each, and rows 4 through 10 have 5 keys each.
MTH, CAT and P, indicate which is the main function (SYMB), and which of the other three functions is associated with the left-shift „(MTH), right-shift … (CAT ) , and ~ (P) keys. For detailed information on the calculator keyboard operation referee to Appendix B . Selecting calculator modes This section assumes that you are now at least partially familiar with the use of choose and dialog boxes (if you are not, please refer to Chapter 2).
The calculator offers two operating modes: Reverse Polish Notation (RPN) mode. The default mode is the Algebraic mode (as indicated in the figure above), however, users of earlier HP calculators may be more familiar with the RPN mode. To select an operating mode, first open the CALCULATOR MODES input form by pressing the H button.
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To enter this expression in the calculator we will first use the equation writer, Please identify the following keys in the keyboard, besides the ‚O. numeric keypad keys: !@.#*+-/R Q¸Ü‚Oš™˜—` The equation writer is a display mode in which you can build mathematical expressions using explicit mathematical notation including fractions, derivatives, integrals, roots, etc.
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Notice that the display shows several levels of output labeled, from bottom to top, as 1, 2, 3, etc. This is referred to as the stack of the calculator. The different levels are referred to as the stack levels, i.e., stack level 1, stack level 2, etc.
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3.` Enter 3 in level 1 5.` Enter 5 in level 1, 3 moves to y 3.` Enter 3 in level 1, 5 moves to level 2, 3 to level 3 3.* Place 3 and multiply, 9 appears in level 1 23.`Enter 23 in level 1, 14.66666 moves to level 2.
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To select a number format, first open the CALCULATOR MODES input form by pressing the H button. Then, use the down arrow key, ˜, to select the option Number format.
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Press the !!@@OK#@ soft menu key, with the Number format set to Std, to return to the calculator display. Enter the number 123.4567890123456. Notice that this number has 16 significant figures. Press the ` key. The number is rounded to the maximum 12 significant figures, and is displayed as...
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Notice that the Number Format mode is set to Fix followed by a zero (0). This number indicates the number of decimals to be shown after the decimal point in the calculator’s display. Press the !!@@OK#@ soft menu key to return to the calculator display. The number now is shown as: This setting will force all results to be rounded to the closest integer (0 digit displayed after the comma).
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Press the !!@@OK#@ soft menu key to complete the selection: Press the !!@@OK#@ soft menu key return to the calculator display. The number now is shown as: Notice how the number is rounded, not truncated. 123.4567890123456, for this setting, is displayed as 123.457, and not as 123.456 because the digit after 6 is >...
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Fixed number of decimals in the example above). Press the !!@@OK#@ soft menu key return to the calculator display. The number now is shown as: This result, 1.23E2, is the calculator’s version of powers-of-ten notation, i.e., 1.235 x 10...
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Press the !!@@OK#@ soft menu key return to the calculator display. The number now is shown as: Because this number has three figures in the integer part, it is shown with four significative figures and a zero power of ten, while using the Engineering format.
Press the !!@@OK#@ soft menu key return to the calculator display. The number 123.456789012, entered earlier, now is shown as: Angle Measure Trigonometric functions, for example, require arguments representing plane angles. The calculator provides three different Angle Measure modes for...
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key. If using the latter approach, use up and down arrow keys,— ˜, to select the preferred mode, and press the !!@@OK#@ complete the operation. For example, in the following screen, the Radians mode is selected: Coordinate System The coordinate system selection affects the way vectors and complex numbers are displayed and entered.
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Beep, Key Click, and Last Stack The last line of the CALCULATOR MODES input form include the options: By choosing the check mark next to each of these options, the corresponding option is activated. These options are described next: _Beep : When selected, , the calculator beeper is active.
The _Beep option can be useful to advise the user about errors. You may want to deselect this option if using your calculator in a classroom or library. The _Key Click option can be useful as an audible way to check that each keystroke was entered as intended.
DISPLAY MODES input form, press the @@@OK@@@ soft menu key. This will take you back to the CALCULATOR MODES input form. calculator display at this point, press the @@@OK@@@ soft menu key once more. Selecting the display font Changing the font display allows you to have the calculator look and feel changed to your own liking.
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When done with a font selection, press the @@@OK@@@ soft menu key to go back to the CALCULATOR MODES input form. To return to normal calculator display at this point, press the @@@OK@@@ soft menu key once more and see how the stack display change to accommodate the different font.
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Selecting properties of the equation writer (EQW) First, press the H button to activate the CALCULATOR MODES input form. Within the CALCULATOR MODES input form, press the @@DISP@ soft menu key to display the DISPLAY MODES input form. Press the down arrow key, ˜, three...
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Selecting the size of the header First, press the H button to activate the CALCULATOR MODES input form. Within the CALCULATOR MODES input form, press the @@DISP@ soft menu key to display the DISPLAY MODES input form. Press the down arrow key, ˜, four times, to get to the Header line.
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right arrow key (™) to select the underline in front of the options _Clock or _Analog. Toggle the @ @CHK@@ soft menu key until the desired setting is achieved. If the _Clock option is selected, the time of the day and date will be shown in the upper right corner of the display.
In this chapter we present a number of basic operations of the calculator including the use of the Equation Writer and the manipulation of data objects in the calculator. Study the examples in this chapter to get a good grasp of the capabilities of the calculator for future applications.
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Refer to Appendix C for more details. Mixing integers and reals together or mistaking an integer for a real is a common occurrence. The calculator will detect such mixing of objects and ask you if you want to switch to approximate mode.
Binary integers, objects of type 10, are used in some computer science applications. Graphics objects, objects of type 11, store graphics produced by the calculator. Tagged objects, objects of type 12, are used in the output of many programs to identify results.
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– see Chapter 1): In this case, when the expression is entered directly into the stack. As soon as you press `, the calculator will attempt to calculate a value for the expression. If the expression is entered between quotes, however, the calculator will reproduce the expression as entered.
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…ï. To recover the expression from the existing stack, use the following keystrokes: ƒƒ…ï We will now enter the expression used above when the calculator is set to the RPN operating mode. We also set the CAS to Exact and the display to Textbook.
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(see Appendix C). Editing arithmetic expressions Suppose that we entered the following expression, between quotes, with the calculator in RPN mode and the CAS set to EXACT: rather than the intended expression: was entered by using: ³5*„Ü1+1/1.75™/...
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Press ` to return to the stack The edited expression is now available in the stack. Editing of a line of input when the calculator is in Algebraic operating mode is exactly the same as in the RPN mode. You can repeat this example in Algebraic mode to verify this assertion.
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We set the calculator operating mode to Algebraic, the CAS to Exact, and the display to Textbook. To enter this algebraic expression we use the following keystrokes: ³2*~l*R„Ü1+~„x/~r™/ „ Ü ~r+~„y™+2*~l/~„b Press ` to get the following result: Entering this expression when the calculator is set in the RPN mode is exactly the same as this Algebraic mode exercise.
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Press the delete key, ƒ, once, to delete the left parenthesis of the set inserted above. Press ` to return to normal calculator display. The result is shown next: Notice that the expression has been expanded to include terms such as |R|, the absolute value, and SQ(b R), the square of b R.
Pressing ` once more to return to normal display. To see the entire expression in the screen, we can change the option _Small Stack Disp in the DISPLAY MODES input form (see Chapter 1). After effecting this change, the display will look as follows: Note: To use Greek letters and other characters in algebraic expressions use the CHARS menu.
This is useful to insert CAS commands in an expression available in the Equation Writer. @HELP: activates the calculator’s CAS help facility to provide information and examples of CAS commands. Some examples for the use of the Equation Writer are shown below.
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The result is the expression The cursor is shown as a left-facing key. The cursor indicates the current edition location. Typing a character, function name, or operation will enter the corresponding character or characters in the cursor location. For example, for the cursor in the location indicated above, type now: *„Ü5+1/3 The edited expression looks as follows:...
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Suppose that now you want to add the fraction 1/3 to this entire expression, i.e., you want to enter the expression: First, we need to highlight the entire first term by using either the right arrow (™) or the upper arrow (—) keys, repeatedly, until the entire expression is highlighted, i.e., seven times, producing: NOTE: Alternatively, from the original position of the cursor (to the right of the 2 in the denominator of...
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For example, to evaluate the entire expression in this exercise, first, highlight the entire expression, by pressing ‚ ‘. Then, press the @EVAL soft menu key. If your calculator is set to Exact CAS mode (i.e., the _Approx CAS mode is not checked), then you will get the following symbolic result: If you want to recover the unevaluated expression at this time, use the function UNDO, i.e., …¯(the first key in the third row of keys from the top of the...
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If you want a floating-point (numerical) evaluation, use the (i.e., …ï). The result is as follows: Use the function UNDO ( …¯) once more to recover the original expression: Evaluating a sub-expression Suppose that you want to evaluate only the expression in parentheses in the denominator of the first fraction in the expression above.
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A symbolic evaluation once more. Suppose that, at this point, we want to evaluate the left-hand side fraction only. Press the upper arrow key (—) three times to select that fraction, resulting in: Then, press the @EVAL soft menu key to obtain: Let’s try a numerical evaluation of this term at this point.
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Editing arithmetic expressions We will show some of the editing features in the Equation Writer as an exercise. We start by entering the following expression used in the previous exercises: And will use the editing features of the Equation Editor to transform it into the following expression: In the previous exercises we used the arrow keys to highlight sub-expressions for evaluation.
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Press the down arrow key (˜) to trigger the clear editing cursor. The screen now looks like this: By using the left arrow key (š) you can move the cursor in the general left direction, but stopping at each individual component of the expression. For example, suppose that we will first will transform the expression /2 into the expression LN(...
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Next, we’ll convert the 2 in front of the parentheses in the denominator into a 2/3 by using: At this point the expression looks as follows: The final step is to remove the 1/3 in the right-hand side of the expression. This is accomplished by using: —————™ƒƒƒƒƒ...
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Use the following keystrokes: 2 / R3 ™™ * ~‚n+ „¸\ ~‚m ™™ * ‚¹ ~„x + 2 * ~‚m * ~‚c ~„y ——— / ~‚t Q1/3 This results in the output: In this example we used several lower-case English letters, e.g., x (~„x), several Greek letters, e.g., (~‚n), and even a combination of Greek and English letters, namely, y (~‚c~„y).
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Editing algebraic expressions The editing of algebraic equations follows the same rules as the editing of algebraic equations. Namely: Use the arrow keys (š™—˜) to highlight expressions Use the down arrow key (˜), repeatedly, to trigger the clear editing cursor . In this mode, use the left or right arrow keys (š™) to move from term to term in an expression.
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10. the 2 in the 2/ 3 fraction At any point we can change the clear editing cursor into the insertion cursor by pressing the delete key (ƒ). Let’s use these two cursors (the clear editing cursor and the insertion cursor) to change the current expression into the following: If you followed the exercise immediately above, you should have the clear editing cursor on the number 2 in the first factor in the expression.
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Evaluating a sub-expression Since we already have the sub-expression highlighted, let’s press the @EVAL soft menu key to evaluate this sub-expression. The result is: Some algebraic expressions cannot be simplified anymore. Try the following keystrokes: —D. You will notice that nothing happens, other than the highlighting of the entire argument of the LN function.
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3 in the first term of the numerator. Then, press the right arrow key, ™, to navigate through the expression. Simplifying an expression Press the @BIG soft menu key to get the screen to look as in the previous figure (see above).
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Press ‚¯to recover the original expression. Next, enter the following keystrokes: ˜˜˜™™™™™™™———‚™ to select the last two terms in the expression, i.e., press the @FACTO soft menu key, to get Press ‚¯to recover the original expression. Now, let’s select the entire expression by pressing the upper arrow key (—) once.
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Next, select the command DERVX (the derivative with respect to the variable X, the current CAS independent variable) by using: ~d˜˜˜ . Command DERVX will now be selected: Press the @@OK@@ soft menu key to get: Next, press the L key to recover the original Equation Writer menu, and press the @EVAL@ soft menu key to evaluate this derivative.
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Using the editing functions BEGIN, END, COPY, CUT and PASTE To facilitate editing, whether with the Equation Writer or on the stack, the calculator provides five editing functions, BEGIN, END, COPY, CUT and PASTE, activated by combining the right-shift key (‚) with keys (2,1), (2,2), (3,1), (3,2), and (3,3), respectively.
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Equation Writer, as follows: ‚—A The line editor screen will look like this (quotes shown only if calculator in RPN mode): To select the sub-expression of interest, use: ™™™™™™™™‚¢...
We can now copy this expression and place it in the denominator of the LN argument, as follows:‚¨™™… (27 times) … ™ ƒƒ… (9 times) … ƒ ‚¬ The line editor now looks like this: Pressing ` shows the expression in the Equation Writer (in small-font format, press the @BIG soft menu key): Press ` to exit the Equation Writer.
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To see the corresponding expression in the line editor, press ‚— and the A soft menu key, to show: This expression shows the general form of a summation typed directly in the stack or line editor: (index = starting_value, ending_value, summation expression) Press ` to return to the Equation Writer.
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and the variable of differentiation. To fill these input locations, use the following keystrokes: ~„t™~‚a*~„tQ2 ™™+~‚b*~„t+~‚d The resulting screen is the following: To see the corresponding expression in the line editor, press ‚— and the A soft menu key, to show: This indicates that the general expression for a derivative in the line editor or in the stack is: variable(function of variables)
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Note: The notation notation for total derivatives (i.e., derivatives of one variable) is calculator, however, does not distinguish between partial and total derivatives. Definite integrals We will use the Equation Writer to enter the following definite ∫ sin( integral: press ‚ Á to enter the integral sign. Notice that the sign, when entered into the Equation Writer screen, provides input locations for the limits of integration, the integrand, and the variable of integration.
Organizing data in the calculator You can organize data in your calculator by storing variables in a directory tree. To understand the calculator’s memory, we first take a look at the file directory. Press the keystroke combination „¡ (first key in second row of keys from the top of the keyboard) to get the calculator’s File Manager screen:...
˜, and press @CHDIR. This action closes the File Manager window and returns us to normal calculator display. You will notice that the second line from the top in the display now starts with the characters { HOME CASDIR } indicating that the current directory is CASDIR within the HOME directory.
The HOME directory, as pointed out earlier, is the base directory for memory operation for the calculator. To get to the HOME directory, you can press the UPDIR function („§) -- repeat as needed -- until the {HOME} spec is shown in the second line of the display header.
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@@OK@@ soft menu key or `, to get the following screen: The screen shows a table describing the variables contained in the CASDIR directory. These are variables pre-defined in the calculator memory that establish certain parameters for CAS operation (see appendix C). The table above contains 4 columns: The first column indicate the type of variable (e.g., ‘EQ’...
For example, pressing cz followed by `, shows the same value of the variable in the stack, if the calculator is set to Algebraic. If the calculator is set to RPN mode, you need only press the soft menu key for `.
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To unlock the upper-case locked keyboard, press ~ Let’s try some exercises typing directory/variable names in the stack. Assuming that the calculator is in the Algebraic mode of operation (although the instructions work as well in RPN mode), try the following keystroke sequences.
Using the FILES menu Regardless of the mode of operation of the calculator (Algebraic or RPN), we can create a directory tree, based on the HOME directory, by using the functions activated in the FILES menu. Press „¡ to activate the FILES menu.
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Next, we will create a sub-directory named INTRO (for INTROduction), within MANS, to hold variables created as exercise in subsequent sections of this chapter. Press the $ key to return to normal calculator display (the TOOLS menu will be shown). Then, press J to show the HOME directory contents in the soft menu key labels.
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To move into the MANS directory, press the corresponding soft menu key (A in this case), and ` if in algebraic mode. The directory tree will be shown in the second line of the display as {HOME M NS}. However, there will be no labels associated with the soft menu keys, as shown below, because there are no variables defined within this directory.
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Use the down arrow key (˜) to select the option 2. MEMORY… , or just press 2. Then, press @@OK@@. This will produce the following pull-down menu: Use the down arrow key (˜) to select the 5. DIRECTORY option, or just press 5.
Press the @@OK@ soft menu key to activate the command, to create the sub- directory: Moving among subdirectories To move down the directory tree, you need to press the soft menu key corresponding to the sub-directory you want to move to. The list of variables in a sub-directory can be produced by pressing the J (VARiables) key.
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The ‘S2’ string in this form is the name of the sub-directory that is being deleted. The soft menu keys provide the following options: @YES@ Proceed with deleting the sub-directory (or variable) @ALL@ Proceed with deleting all sub-directories (or variables) !ABORT Do not delete sub-directory (or variable) from a list @@NO@@...
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Use the down arrow key (˜) to select the option 2. MEMORY… Then, press @@OK@@. This will produce the following pull-down menu: Use the down arrow key (˜) to select the 5. DIRECTORY option. Then, press @@OK@@. This will produce the following pull-down menu: Use the down arrow key (˜) to select the 6.
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Press @@OK@@, to get: Then, press ) @ @S3@@ to enter ‘S3’ as the argument to PGDIR. Press ` to delete the sub-directory: Command PGDIR in RPN mode To use the PGDIR in RPN mode you need to have the name of the directory, between quotes, already available in the stack before accessing the command.
‘B’, ‘a’, ‘b’, ‘ ’, ‘ ’, ‘A1’, ‘AB12’, ‘ A12’,’Vel’,’Z0’,’z1’, etc. A variable can not have the same name than a function of the calculator. You can not have a SIN variable for example as there is a SIN command in the calculator.
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Name Using the FILES menu We will use the FILES menu to enter the variable A. We assume that we are in the sub-directory {HOME M NS INTRO}. To get to this sub-directory, use the following: „¡ and select the INTRO sub-directory as shown in this screen: Press @@OK@@ to enter the directory.
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To enter variable A (see table above), we first enter its contents, namely, the number 12.5, and then its name, A, as follows: 12.5 @@OK@@ ~a@@OK@@. Resulting in the following screen: Press @@OK@@ once more to create the variable. The new variable is shown in the following variable listing: The listing indicates a real variable ( 10.5 bytes of memory.
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Using the STO command A simpler way to create a variable is by using the STO command (i.e., the K key). We provide examples in both the Algebraic and RPN modes, by creating the remaining of the variables suggested above, namely: Name Algebraic mode Use the following keystrokes to store the value of –0.25 into variable :...
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z1: 3+5*„¥ K~„z1` (if needed, accept change to Complex mode) p1: ‚å‚é~„r³„ì* ~„rQ2™™™ K~„p1`. The screen, at this point, will look as follows: You will see six of the seven variables listed at the bottom of the screen: p1, z1, R, Q, A12, . RPN mode Use the following keystrokes to store the value of –0.25 into variable : .25\`³~‚a`.
z1: ³3+5*„¥ ³~„z1 K(if needed, accept change to Complex mode) p1: ‚å‚é~„r³„ì* ~„rQ2™™™ ³ ~„p1™` K. The screen, at this point, will look as follows: You will see six of the seven variables listed at the bottom of the screen: p1, z1, R, Q, A12, .
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Pressing the soft menu key corresponding to p1 will provide an error message (try L @@@p1@@ `): Note: By pressing @@@p1@@ ` we are trying to activate (run) the p1 program. However, this program expects a numerical input. Try the following exercise: $@@@p1@ „Ü5`.
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At this point, the screen looks like this: To see the contents of A, use: L @@@A@@@. To run program p1 with r = 5, use: L5 @@@p1@@@. Notice that to run the program in RPN mode, you only need to enter the input (5) and press the corresponding soft menu key.
Use the keystroke combination ‚˜ to list the contents of all variables in the screen. For example: Press $ to return to normal calculator display. Replacing the contents of variables Replacing the contents of a variable can be thought of as storing a different value in the same variable name.
Press „¡@@OK@@ to produce the following list of variables: Use the down-arrow key ˜ to select variable A (the last in the list), then press @@COPY@. The calculator will respond with a screen labeled PICK DESTINATION: „î K @@@z1@@ `. To check the new contents...
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Here is a way to use the history (stack) to copy a variable from one directory to another with the calculator set to the Algebraic mode. Suppose that we are within the sub-directory {HOME MANS INTRO}, and want to copy the contents of variable z1 to sub-directory {HOME MANS}.
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The following is an exercise to demonstrate how to copy two or more variables using the stack when the calculator is in Algebraic mode. Suppose, once more, that we are within sub-directory {HOME MANS INTRO} and that we want to copy the variables R and Q into sub-directory {HOME MANS}.
The following is an exercise to demonstrate how to copy two or more variables using the stack when the calculator is in RPN mode. We assume, again, that we are within sub-directory {HOME MANS INTRO} and that we want to copy the variables R and Q into sub-directory {HOME MANS}.
A12 to sub-directory {HOME MANS}. Here is how to do it: Press „¡@@OK@@ to show a variable list. Use the down-arrow key ˜ to select variable A12, then press @@MOVE@. The calculator will respond with a PICK DESTINATION screen. Use the up arrow key — to select the sub-directory MANS and press @@OK@@.
Notice that variable A12 is no longer there. If you now press „§, the screen will show the contents of sub-directory MANS, including variable A12: Note: You can use the stack to move a variable by combining copying with deleting a variable. Procedures for deleting variables are demonstrated in the next section.
variable p1. Press I @PURGE@ J@@p1@@ `. The screen will now show variable p1 removed: You can use the PURGE command to erase more than one variable by placing their names in a list in the argument of PURGE. For example, if now we wanted to purge variables R and Q, simultaneously, we can try the following exercise.
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Once you have selected the command to enter, press @@@OK@@@. The CMD function operates in the same fashion when the calculator is in RPN mode, except that the list of commands only shows numbers or algebraics. It does not show functions entered.
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A flag is a Boolean value, that can be set or cleared (true or false), that specifies a given setting of the calculator or an option in a program. Flags in the calculator are identified by numbers. There are 256 flags, numbered from - 128 to 128.
By pressing the @ @CHK@@ soft menu key you can change system flag 01 to Principal value. This setting will force the calculator to provide a single value known as the principal value of the solution.
03 Function symb: 27 ‘X+Y*i’ (X,Y): 60 [ ][ ] locks: Press @@OK@@ twice to return to normal calculator display. ³~ „t` ƒ³ ~ „t` Constant values (e.g., ) are kept as symbols Functions are not automatically evaluated, instead they are loaded as symbolic expressions.
CHOOSE boxes vs. Soft MENU In some of the exercises presented in this chapter we have seen menu lists of commands displayed in the screen. These menu lists are referred to as CHOOSE boxes. For example, to use the ORDER command to reorder variables in a directory, we use, in algebraic mode: „°˜...
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To activate the ORDER command we press the C(@ORDER) soft menu key. Although not applied to a specific example, this exercise shows the two options for menus in the calculator (CHOOSE boxes and soft MENUs). Page 2-68...
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Note: most of the examples in this user guide assume that the current setting of flag 117 is its default setting (that is, not set). If you have set the flag but want to strictly follow the examples in this guide, you should clear the flag before continuing.
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The CMDS (CoMmanDS) menu, activated within the Equation Writer, i.e., ‚O L @CMDS Page 2-70...
Chapter 1), use menus and choose boxes (see Chapter 1), and operate with variables (see Chapter 2). Checking calculators settings To check the current calculator and CAS settings you need to just look at the top line in the calculator display in normal operation. For example, you may see the following setting:...
(as opposite to Complex) mode. In some cases, a complex result may show up, and a request to change the mode to Complex will be made by the calculator. Exact mode is the default mode for most operations. Therefore, you may want to start your calculations in this mode.
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\ key, e.g., 2.5\. Result = -2.5. If you use the \ function while there is no command line, the calculator will apply the NEG function (inverse of sign) to the object on the first level of the stack.
Alternatively, in RPN mode, you can separate the operands with a space (#) before pressing the operator key. Examples: 3.7#5.2 + 6.3#8.5 - 4.2#2.5 * 2.3#4.5 / Using parentheses Parentheses can be used to group operations, as well as to enclose arguments of functions.
Squares and square roots The square function, SQ, is available through the keystroke combination: „º. When calculating in the stack in ALG mode, enter the function before the argument, e.g., „º\2.3` In RPN mode, enter the number first, then the function, e.g., The square root function, , is available through the R key.
Using powers of 10 in entering data Powers of ten, i.e., numbers of the form -4.5´10 V key. For example, in ALG mode: Or, in RPN mode: Natural logarithms and exponential function Natural logarithms (i.e., logarithms of base e = 2.7182818282) are calculated by the keystroke combination ‚¹...
ALOG, LN, EXP, SIN, COS, TAN, ASIN, ACOS, ATAN, can be combined with the fundamental operations (+-*/) to form more complex expressions. The Equation Writer, whose operations is described in Chapter 2, is ideal for building such expressions, regardless of the calculator operation mode. Differences between functions and operators Functions like ABS, SQ, , LOG, ALOG, LN, EXP, SIN, COS, TAN, ASIN, ACOS, ATAN require a single argument.
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117 (see Chapter 2), the MTH menu is shown as the following menu list: As they are a great number of mathematic functions available in the calculator, the MTH menu is sorted by the type of object the functions apply on. For example, options 1.
Hyperbolic functions and their inverses Selecting Option 4. HYPERBOLIC.. , in the MTH menu, and pressing @@OK@@, produces the hyperbolic function menu: The hyperbolic functions are: Hyperbolic sine, SINH, and its inverse, ASINH or sinh Hyperbolic cosine, COSH, and its inverse, ACOSH or cosh Hyperbolic tangent, TANH, and its inverse, ATANH or tanh This menu contains also the functions: Finally, option 9.
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The result is: The operations shown above assume that you are using the default setting for system flag 117 (CHOOSE boxes). If you have changed the setting of this flag (see Chapter 2) to SOFT menu, the MTH menu will show as labels of the soft menu keys, as follows (left-hand side in ALG mode, right –hand side in RPN mode): Pressing L shows the remaining options:...
TANH(2.5) = 0.98661.. EXPM(2.0) = 6.38905…. Once again, the general procedure shown in this section can be applied for selecting options in any calculator menu. Real number functions Selecting option 5. REAL.. in the MTH menu, with system flag 117 set to...
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: calculates 100 x/y, i.e., the percentage total, the portion These functions require two arguments, we illustrate the calculation of %T(15,45), i.e., calculation 15% of 45, next. We assume that the calculator is set to ALG mode, and that system flag 117 is set to CHOOSE boxes. The procedure is as follows: „´...
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„´ 5 @@OK@@ 3 @@OK@@ Note: The exercises in this section illustrate the general use of calculator functions having 2 arguments. The operation of functions having 3 or more arguments can be generalized from these examples. As an exercise for percentage-related functions, verify the following values: %(5,20) = 1, %CH(22,25) = 13.6363.., %T(500,20) = 4...
Please notice that MOD is not a function, but rather an operator, i.e., in ALG mode, MOD should be used as y MOD x, and not as MOD(y,x). Thus, the operation of MOD is similar to that of +, -, *, /. As an exercise, verify that 15 MOD 4 = 15 mod 4 = residual of 15/4 = 3 Absolute value, sign, mantissa, exponent, integer and fractional parts ABS(x)
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Factorial of a number The factorial of a positive integer number n is defined as n!=n (n-1)×(n-2) …3×2×1, with 0! = 1. The factorial function is available in the calculator by using ~‚2. In both ALG and RPN modes, enter the number first, followed by the sequence ~‚2.
PSI(1.5,3) = 1.40909.., and Psi(1.5) = 3.64899739..E-2. These calculations are shown in the following screen shot: Calculator constants The following are the mathematical constants used by your calculator: the base of natural logarithms. the imaginary unit, i the ratio of the length of the circle to its diameter.
„ì. Finally, i is available by using „¥. Operations with units Numbers in the calculator can have units associated with them. Thus, it is possible to calculate results involving a consistent system of units and produce a result with the appropriate combination of units.
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The user will recognize most of these units (some, e.g., dyne, are not used very often nowadays) from his or her physics classes: N = newtons, dyn = dynes, gf = grams – force (to distinguish from gram-mass, or plainly gram, a unit of mass), kip = kilo-poundal (1000 pounds), lbf = pound-force (to distinguish from pound-mass), pdl = poundal.
Note: Use the L key or the „«keystroke sequence to navigate through the menus. Available units The following is a list of the units available in the UNITS menu. The unit symbol is shown first followed by the unit name in parentheses: LENGTH m (meter), cm (centimeter), mm (millimeter), yd (yard), ft (feet), in (inch), Mpc (Mega parsec), pc (parsec), lyr (light-year), au (astronomical unit), km...
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(foot-pound), therm (EEC therm), MeV (mega electron-volt), eV (electron- volt) POWER W (watt), hp (horse power), PRESSURE Pa (pascal), atm (atmosphere), bar (bar), psi (pounds per square inch), torr (torr), mmHg (millimeters of mercury), inHg (inches of mercury), inH20 (inches...
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P (poise), St (stokes) Units not listed Units not listed in the Units menu, but available in the calculator include: gmol (gram-mole), lbmol (pound-mole), rpm (revolutions per minute), dB (decibels). These units are accessible through menu 117.02, triggered by using MENU(117.02) in ALG mode, or 117.02 ` MENU in RPN mode.
Converting to base units To convert any of these units to the default units in the SI system, use the function UBASE. For example, to find out what is the value of 1 poise (unit of viscosity) in the SI units, use the following: In ALG mode, system flag 117 set to CHOOSE boxes: ‚Û...
The screen will look like the following: Note: If you forget the underscore, the result is the expression 5*N, where N here represents a possible variable name and not Newtons. To enter this same quantity, with the calculator in RPN mode, use the following keystrokes: ‚Û...
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Notice that the underscore is entered automatically when the RPN mode is active. The result is the following screen: As indicated earlier, if system flag 117 is set to SOFT menus, then the UNITS menu will show up as labels for the soft menu keys. This set up is very convenient for extensive operations with units.
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___________________________________________________ (*) In the SI system, this prefix is da rather than D. Use D for deka in the calculator, however. To enter these prefixes, simply type the prefix using the ~ keyboard. For example, to enter 123 pm (1 picometer), use: 123‚Ý~„p~„m...
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which shows as 65_(m yd). To convert to units of the SI system, use function UBASE: Note: Recall that the ANS(1) variable is available through the keystroke combination „î(associated with the ` key). To calculate a division, say, 3250 mi / 50 h, enter it as (3250_mi)/(50_h) which transformed to SI units, with function UBASE, produces: Addition and subtraction can be performed, in ALG mode, without using parentheses, e.g., 5 m + 3200 mm, can be entered simply as 5_m + 3200_mm...
Stack calculations in the RPN mode, do not require you to enclose the different terms in parentheses, e.g., These operations produce the following output: Also, try the following operations: 12_mm ` 1_cm^2 `* 2_s ` / These last two operations produce the following output: Note: Units are not allowed in expressions entered in the equation writer.
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UFACT(x,y): factors a unit y from unit object x UNIT(x,y): combines value of x with units of y The UBASE function was discussed in detail in an earlier section in this chapter. To access any of these functions follow the examples provided earlier for UBASE.
Physical constants in the calculator Following along the treatment of units, we discuss the use of physical constants that are available in the calculator’s memory. These physical constants are contained in a constants library activated with the command CONLIB. To...
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The soft menu keys corresponding to this CONSTANTS LIBRARY screen include the following functions: when selected, constants values are shown in SI units ENGL when selected, constants values are shown in English units (*) UNIT when selected, constants are shown with units attached (*) VALUE when selected, constants are shown without units copies value (with or without units) to the stack...
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To copy the value of Vm to the stack, select the variable name, and press ! then, press @QUIT@. For the calculator set to the ALG, the screen will look like this: The display shows what is called a tagged value, Vm:359.0394. In here, Vm, is the tag of this result.
Special physical functions Menu 117, triggered by using MENU(117) in ALG mode, or 117 ` MENU in RPN mode, produces the following menu (labels listed in the display by using ‚˜): The functions include: ZFACTOR: gas compressibility Z factor function FANNING: Fanning friction factor for fluid flow DARCY: Darcy-Weisbach friction factor for fluid flow F0 : Black body emissive power function...
ZFACTOR(x ), where x is the reduced temperature, i.e., the ratio of actual temperature to pseudo-critical temperature, and y is the reduced pressure, i.e., the ratio of the actual pressure to the pseudo-critical pressure. The value of x must be between 1.05 and 3.0, while the value of y must be between 0 and 30.
In the following example, we assume you have set your calculator to ALG mode. Enter the following sequence of keystrokes: „à³~h„Ü~„x™‚Å ‚¹~„x+1™+„¸~„x`...
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Thus, the variable H contains a program defined by: This is a simple program in the default programming language of the calculator. This programming language is called UserRPL. The program shown above is relatively simple and consists of two parts, contained between the program containers <<...
The contents of the variable K are: << Functions defined by more than one expression In this section we discuss the treatment of functions that are defined by two or more expressions. An example of such functions would be The function IFTE (IF-Then-Else) describes such functions. The IFTE function The IFTE function is written as If condition is true then operation_if_true is performed, else operation_if_false is...
Combined IFTE functions To program a more complicated function such as you can combine several levels of the IFTE function, i.e., ‘g(x) = IFTE(x<-2, -x, IFTE(x<0, x+1, IFTE(x<2, x-1, x^2)))’ Define this function by any of the means presented above, and check that g(-3) = 3, g(-1) = 0, g(1) = 0, g(3) = 9.
, can be thought of as the reflection of z about the origin. Setting the calculator to COMPLEX mode When working with complex numbers it is a good idea to set the calculator to complex mode, using the following keystrokes: H) @ @CAS@ ˜˜™@ @CHK@ The COMPLEX mode will be selected if the CAS MODES screen shows the option _Complex checked, i.e.,...
Press @@OK@@ , twice, to return to the stack. Entering complex numbers Complex numbers in the calculator can be entered in either of the two Cartesian representations, namely, x+iy, or (x,y). The results in the calculator will be shown in the ordered-pair format, i.e., (x,y). For example, with the calculator in ALG mode, the complex number (3.5,-1.2), is entered as:...
(available in the catalog, ‚N). A complex number in polar representation is written as z = r e . You can enter this complex number into the calculator by using an ordered pair of the form (r, ). The angle symbol ( ) can be entered as ~‚6.
(+-*/). The results follow the rules of algebra with the caveat that = -1. Operations with complex numbers are similar to those with real numbers. For example, with the calculator in ALG mode and the CAS set to Complex, we’ll attempt the following sum: (3+5i) + (6-3i):...
CMPLX menus detailed later. The CMPLX menus There are two CMPLX (CoMPLeX numbers) menus available in the calculator. One is available through the MTH menu (introduced in Chapter 3) and one directly into the keyboard (‚ß). The two CMPLX menus are presented next.
CMPLX menu through the MTH menu Assuming that system flag 117 is set to CHOOSE boxes (see Chapter 2), the CMPLX sub-menu within the MTH menu is accessed by using: „´9 @@OK@@ . The following sequence of screen shots illustrates these steps: The first menu (options 1 through 6) shows the following functions: RE(z) : Real part of a complex number...
This first screen shows functions RE, IM, and C R. Notice that the last function returns a list {3. 5.} representing the real and imaginary components of the complex number: The following screen shows functions R C, ABS, and ARG. Notice that the ABS function gets translated to |3.+5.·i|, the notation of the absolute value.
The resulting menu include some of the functions already introduced in the previous section, namely, ARG, ABS, CONJ, IM, NEG, RE, and SIGN. It also includes function i which serves the same purpose as the keystroke combination „¥, i.e., to enter the unit imaginary number i in an expression. The keyboard-base CMPLX menu is an alternative to the MTH-based CMPLX menu containing the basic complex number functions.
Note: When using trigonometric functions and their inverses with complex numbers the arguments are no longer angles. Therefore, the angular measure selected for the calculator has no bearing in the calculation of these functions with complex arguments. To understand the way that trigonometric functions, and other functions, are defined for complex numbers consult a book on complex variables.
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Function DROITE is found in the command catalog (‚N). Using EVAL(ANS(1)) simplifies the result to: Page 4-10...
Chapter 5 Algebraic and arithmetic operations An algebraic object, or simply, algebraic, is any number, variable name or algebraic expression that can be operated upon, manipulated, and combined according to the rules of algebra. Examples of algebraic objects are the following: A number: 12.3, 15.2_m, ‘...
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(exponential, logarithmic, trigonometry, hyperbolic, etc.), as you would any real or complex number. To demonstrate basic operations with algebraic objects, let’s create a couple of objects, say ‘ *R^2’ and ‘g*t^2/4’, and store them in variables A1 and A2 (See Chapter 2 to learn how to create variables and store values in them).
Rather than listing the description of each function in this manual, the user is invited to look up the description using the calculator’s help facility: I L @) H ELP@ ` . To locate a particular function, type the first letter of the function.
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We notice that, at the bottom of the screen, the line See: EXPAND FACTOR suggests links to other help facility entries, the functions EXPAND and FACTOR. To move directly to those entries, press the soft menu key @SEE1! for EXPAND, and @SEE2! for FACTOR.
FACTOR: LIN: SOLVE: TEXPAND: Note: Recall that, to use these, or any other functions in the RPN mode, you must enter the argument first, and then the function. For example, the example for TEXPAND, in RPN mode will be set up as: ³„¸+~x+~y` At this point, select function TEXPAND from menu ALG (or directly from the catalog ‚N), to complete the operation.
Other forms of substitution in algebraic expressions Functions SUBST, shown above, is used to substitute a variable in an expression. A second form of substitution can be accomplished by using the ‚¦ (associated with the I key). For example, in ALG mode, the following entry will substitute the value x = 2 in the expression x+x .
Expansion and factoring using log-exp functions The „Ð produces the following menu: Information and examples on these commands are available in the help facility of the calculator. Some of the command listed in the EXP&LN menu, i.e., LIN, Page 5-7...
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(asin(x)). Description of these commands and examples of their applications are available in the calculator’s help facility (IL@HELP). The user is invited to explore this facility to find information on the commands in the TRIG menu. Notice that the first command in the TRIG menu is the HYPERBOLIC menu, whose functions were introduced in Chapter 2.
Functions in the ARITHMETIC menu The ARITHMETIC menu contains a number of sub-menus for specific applications in number theory (integers, polynomials, etc.), as well as a number of functions that apply to general arithmetic operations. The ARITHMETIC menu is triggered through the keystroke combination „Þ (associated with the 1 key).
LGCD (Greatest Common Denominator): PROPFRAC (proper fraction) SIMP2: The functions associated with the ARITHMETIC submenus: INTEGER, POLYNOMIAL, MODULO, and PERMUTATION, are the following: INTEGER menu EULER Number of integers < n, co -prime with n IABCUV Solves au + bv = c, with a,b,c = integers IBERNOULLI n-th Bernoulli number ICHINREM...
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FACTOR Factorizes an integer number or a polynomial FCOEF Generates fraction given roots and multiplicity FROOTS Returns roots and multiplicity given a fraction Greatest common divisor of 2 numbers or polynomials HERMITE n-th degree Hermite polynomial HORNER Horner evaluation of a polynomial LAGRANGE Lagrange polynomial interpolation Lowest common multiple of 2 numbers or polynomials...
ARITHMETIC menu functions. Definitions are presented next regarding the subjects of polynomials, polynomial fractions and modular arithmetic. The examples presented below are presented independently of the calculator setting (ALG or RPN) Modular arithmetic Consider a counting system of integer numbers that periodically cycles back on itself and starts again, such as the hours in a clock.
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multiplying j times k in modulus n arithmetic is, in essence, the integer remainder of j k/n in infinite arithmetic, if j k>n. For example, in modulus 12 arithmetic we have 7 3 = 21 = 12 + 9, (or, 7 3/12 = 21/12 = 1 + 9/12, i.e., the integer reminder of 21/12 is 9).
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-n/2+1, …,-1, 0, 1,…,n/2-1, n/2, if n is even, and –(n-1)/2, -(n-3)/2,…,-1,0,1,…,(n-3)/2, (n-1)/2, if n is odd. For example, for n = 8 (even), the finite arithmetic ring in the calculator includes the numbers: (-3,-2,-1,0,1,3,4), while for n = 7 (odd), the corresponding calculator’s finite arithmetic ring is given by (-3,-2,-1,0,1,2,3).
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In the examples of modular arithmetic operations shown above, we have used numbers that not necessarily belong to the ring, i.e., numbers such as 66, 125, 17, etc. The calculator will convert those numbers to ring numbers before 0 (mod 12)
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operating on them. You can also convert any number into a ring number by using the function EXPANDMOD. For example, The modular inverse of a number Let a number k belong to a finite arithmetic ring of modulus n, then the modular inverse of k, i.e., 1/k (mod n), is a number j, such that j k modular inverse of a number can be obtained by using the function INVMOD in the MODULO sub-menu of the ARITHMETIC menu.
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Note: Refer to the help facility in the calculator for description and examples on other modular arithmetic. Many of these functions are applicable to polynomials. For information on modular arithmetic with polynomials please refer to a textbook on number theory.
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2 and 1 before using GCD. The results will be a polynomial or a list representing the greatest common denominator of the two polynomials or of each list of polynomials. Examples, in RPN mode, follow (calculator set to Exact mode): ‘X^3-1’`’X^2-1’`GCD Results in: ‘X-1’...
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-5*X The variable VX A variable called VX exists in the calculator’s {HOME CASDIR} directory that takes, by default, the value of ‘X’. This is the name of the preferred independent variable for algebraic and calculus applications. Avoid using the variable VX in your programs or equations, so as to not get it confused with the CAS’...
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For example, for n = 2, we will write: Check this result with your calculator: LAGRANGE([[ x1,x2],[y1,y2]]) = ‘((y1-y2)*X+(y2*x1-y1*x2))/(x1-x2)’. Other examples: LAGRANGE([[1, 2, 3][2, 8, 15]]) = ‘(X^2+9*X-6)/2’ LAGRANGE([[0.5,1.5,2.5,3.5,4.5][12.2,13.5,19.2,27.3,32.5]]) = ‘-(.1375*X^4+ -.7666666666667*X^3+ - .74375*X^2 + 1.991666666667*X-12.92265625)’. Note: Matrices are introduced in Chapter 10.
The PCOEF function Given an array containing the roots of a polynomial, the function PCOEF generates an array containing the coefficients of the corresponding polynomial. The coefficients correspond to decreasing order of the independent variable. For example: PCOEF([-2,–1,0,1,1,2]) = [1. –1. –5. 5. 4. –4. 0.], which represents the polynomial X The PROOT function Given an array containing the coefficients of a polynomial, in decreasing order,...
The EPSX0 function and the CAS variable EPS The variable (epsilon) is typically used in mathematical textbooks to represent a very small number. The calculator’s CAS creates a variable EPS, with default value 0.0000000001 = 10 , when you use the EPSX0 function. You can change this value, once created, if you prefer a different value for EPS.
Fractions Fractions can be expanded and factored by using functions EXPAND and FACTOR, from the ALG menu (‚×). For example: EXPAND(‘(1+X)^3/((X-1)*(X+3))’) = ‘(X^3+3*X^2+3*X+1)/(X^2+2*X-3)’ EXPAND(‘(X^2)*(X+Y)/(2*X-X^2)^2)’) = ‘(X+Y)/(X^2-4*X+4)’ EXPAND(‘X*(X+Y)/(X^2-1)’) = ‘(X^2+Y*X)/(X^2-1)’ EXPAND(‘4+2*(X-1)+3/((X-2)*(X+3))-5/X^2’) = ‘(2*X^5+4*X^4-10*X^3-14*X^2-5*X+30)/(X^4+X^3-6*X^2)’ FACTOR(‘(3*X^3-2*X^2)/(X^2-5*X+6)’) = ‘X^2*(3*X-2)/((X-2)*(X-3))’ FACTOR(‘(X^3-9*X)/(X^2-5*X+6)’ ) = ‘X*(X+3)/(X-2)’ FACTOR(‘(X^2-1)/(X^3*Y-Y)’) = ‘(X+1)/((X^2+X+1)*Y)’ The SIMP2 function Functions SIMP2 and PROPFRAC are used to simplify a fraction and to produce a proper fraction, respectively.
If you have the Complex mode active, the result will be: ‘2*X+(1/2/(X+i)+1/2/(X-2)+5/(X-5)+1/2/X+1/2/(X-i))’ The FCOEF function The function FCOEF is used to obtain a rational fraction, given the roots and poles of the fraction. Note: If a rational fraction is given as F(X) = N(X)/D(X), the roots of the fraction result from solving the equation N(X) = 0, while the poles result from solving the equation D(X) = 0.
[0 –2. 1 –1. – ((1+i* 3)/2) –1. – ((1–i* 3)/2) –1. 3 1. 2 1.]. Step-by-step operations with polynomials and fractions By setting the CAS modes to Step/step the calculator will show simplifications of fractions or operations with polynomials in a step-by-step fashion. This is very useful to see the steps of a synthetic division.
The CONVERT Menu and algebraic operations The CONVERT menu is activated by using „Ú key (the 6 key). This menu summarizes all conversion menus in the calculator. The list of these menus is shown next: The functions available in each of the sub-menus are shown next.
BASE convert menu (Option 2) This menu is the same as the UNITS menu obtained by using ‚ã. The applications of this menu are discussed in detail in Chapter 19. TRIGONOMETRIC convert menu (Option 3) This menu is the same as the TRIG menu obtained by using ‚Ñ. The applications of this menu are discussed in detail in this Chapter.
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Function NUM has the same effect as the keystroke combination ‚ï (associated with the ` key). Function NUM converts a symbolic result into its floating-point value. Function Q converts a floating-point value into a fraction. Function Q converts a floating-point value into a fraction of , if a fraction of can be found for the number;...
Chapter 6 Solution to single equations In this chapter we feature those functions that the calculator provides for solving single equations of the form f(X) = 0. Associated with the 7 key there are two menus of equation-solving functions, the Symbolic SOLVer („Î), and the NUMerical SoLVer (‚Ï).
Using the RPN mode, the solution is accomplished by entering the equation in the stack, followed by the variable, before entering function ISOL. Right before the execution of ISOL, the RPN stack should look as in the figure to the left. After applying ISOL, the result is shown in the figure to the right: The first argument in ISOL can be an expression, as shown above, or an equation.
The very last solution is not visible because the result occupies more characters than the width of the calculator’s screen. However, you can still see all the solutions by using the down arrow key (˜), which triggers the line editor (this operation can be used to access any output line that is wider than the calculator’s screen):...
In the first case SOLVEVX could not find a solution. In the second case, SOLVEVX found a single solution, X = 2. The following screens show the RPN stack for solving the two examples shown above (before and after application of SOLVEVX): The equation used as argument for function SOLVEVX must be reducible to a rational expression.
Numerical Solver features of the calculator. Numerical solver menu The calculator provides a very powerful environment for the solution of single algebraic or transcendental equations. To access this environment we start the numerical solver (NUM.SLV) by using ‚Ï. This produces a drop-down...
Polynomial Equations Using the Solve poly… option in the calculator’s SOLVE environment you can: (1) find the solutions to a polynomial equation; (2) obtain the coefficients of the polynomial having a number of given roots; (3) obtain an algebraic expression for the polynomial as a function of X.
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Generating polynomial coefficients given the polynomial's roots Suppose you want to generate the polynomial whose roots are the numbers [1, 5, -2, 4]. To use the calculator for this purpose, follow these steps: ‚Ï˜˜@@OK@@ ˜„Ô1‚í5 ‚í2\‚í...
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Generating an algebraic expression for the polynomial You can use the calculator to generate an algebraic expression for a polynomial given the coefficients or the roots of the polynomial. The resulting expression will be given in terms of the default CAS variable X. (The examples below shows how you can replace X with any other variable by using the function |.)
„sÒ (associated with the 9 key). Before discussing in detail the operation of this solving environment, we present some definitions needed to understand financial operations in the calculator. Definitions Often, to develop projects, it is necessary to borrow money from a financial institution or from public funds.
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The reason why the value of PMT turned out to be negative is because the calculator is looking at the money amounts from the point of view of the borrower. The borrower has + US $ 2,000,000.00 at time period t = 0, then he starts paying, i.e., adding -US $...
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The value shown in the screen above is simply round-off error resulting from the numerical solution. Press $or `, twice, to return to normal calculator display. Example 3 – Calculating payment with payments at beginning of period Let’s solve the same problem as in Examples 1 and 2, but using the option that...
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Notes: 1. The financial calculator environment allows you to solve for any of the terms involved, i.e., n, I%YR, PV, FV, P/Y, given the remaining terms in the loan calculation.
Before the command PURGE is entered, the RPN stack will look like this: Solving equations with one unknown through NUM.SLV The calculator's NUM.SLV menu provides item types of equations in a single variable, including non-linear algebraic and transcendental equations. For example, let's solve the equation: e Simply enter the expression as an algebraic object and store it into variable EQ.
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³„¸~„x™-S„ì *~„x/3™‚Å 0™ Function STEQ Function STEQ, available through the command catalog, ‚N, will store its argument into variable EQ, e.g., in ALG mode: In RPN mode, enter the equation between apostrophes and activate command STEQ. Thus, function STEQ can be used as a shortcut to store an expression into variable EQ.
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The solution the calculator seeks is determined by the initial value present in the unknown input field. If no value is present, the calculator uses a default value of zero. Thus, you can search for more than one solution to an equation by changing the initial value in the unknown input field.
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The equation is strain in the x-direction, in the directions of the x-, y-, and z-axes, E is Young’s modulus or modulus of elasticity of the material, n is the Poisson ratio of the material, expansion coefficient of the material, and T is a temperature increase. Suppose that you are given the following data: = 500 psi, E = 1200000 psi, n = 0.15, To calculate the strain e...
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With the ex: field highlighted, press @SOLVE@ to solve for ex: The solution can be seen from within the SOLVE EQUATION input form by pressing @EDIT while the ex: field is highlighted. The resulting value is 2.470833333333E-3. Press @@@OK@@ to exit the EDIT feature. Suppose that you now, want to determine the Young’s modulus that will produce a strain of e = 0.005 under the same state of stress, neglecting thermal...
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Specific energy in an open channel is defined as the energy per unit weight measured with respect to the channel bottom. Let E = specific energy, y = channel depth, V = flow velocity, g = acceleration of gravity, then we write The flow velocity, in turn, is given by V = Q/A, where Q = water discharge, A = cross-sectional area.
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Solve for y. The result is 0.149836.., i.e., y = 0.149836. It is known, however, that there are actually two solutions available for y in the specific energy equation. The solution we just found corresponds to a numerical solution with an initial value of 0 (the default value for y, i.e., whenever the solution field is empty, the initial value is zero).
Re = VD/ = VD/ , where the fluid, respectively, and The calculator provides a function called DARCY that uses as input the relative roughness /D and the Reynolds number, in that order, to calculate the friction factor f. The function DARCY can be found through the command catalog: For example, for /D = 0.0001, Re = 1000000, you can find the friction factor...
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Example 3 – Flow in a pipe You may want to create a separate sub-directory (PIPES) to try this example. The main equation governing flow in a pipe is, of course, the Darcy-Weisbach equation. Thus, type in the following equation into EQ: Also, enter the following variables (f, A, V, Re): In this case we stored the main equation (Darcy-Weisbach equation) into EQ, and then replaced several of its variables by other expressions through the...
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Thus, in the example below we place 0_m in the D: field before solving the problem. The solution is shown in the screen to the right: Press ` to return to normal calculator display. The solution for D will be listed in the stack.
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Here, G is the universal gravitational constant, whose value can be obtained through the use of the function CONST in the calculator by using: We can solve for any term in the equation (except G) by entering the equation...
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Solve for F, and press to return to normal calculator display. The solution is F : 6.67259E-15_N, or F = 6.67259 10 Note: When using units in the numerical solver make sure that all the variables have the proper units, that the units are compatible, and that the equation is dimensionally homogeneous.
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Type an equation, say X^2 - 125 = 0, directly on the stack, and press @@@OK@@@ . At this point the equation is ready for solution. Alternatively, you can activate the equation writer after pressing @EDIT to enter your equation. Press ` to return to the numerical solver screen. Another way to enter an equation into the EQ variable is to select a variable already existing in your directory to be entered into EQ.
The SOLVE soft menu The SOLVE soft menu allows access to some of the numerical solver functions through the soft menu keys. To access this menu use in RPN mode: 74 MENU, or in ALG mode: MENU(74). Alternatively, you can use ‚(hold) 7 to activate the SOLVE soft menu.
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Example 1 - Solving the equation t -5t = -4 For example, if you store the equation ‘t^2-5*t=-4’ into EQ, and press @) S OLVR, it will activate the following menu: This result indicates that you can solve for a value of t for the equation listed at the top of the display.
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You can also solve more than one equation by solving one equation at a time, and repeating the process until a solution is found. For example, if you enter the following list of equations into variable EQ: { ‘a*X+b*Y = c’, ‘k*X*Y=s’}, the keystroke sequence @) R OOT @) S OLVR, within the SOLVE soft menu, will produce the following screen: The first equation, namely, a*X + b*Y = c, will be listed in the top part of the...
Using units with the SOLVR sub-menu These are some rules on the use of units with the SOLVR sub-menu: Entering a guess with units for a given variable, will introduce the use of those units in the solution. If a new guess is given without units, the units previously saved for that particular variable are used.
This function produces the coefficients [a polynomial a , …, r ]. For example, a vector whose roots are given by [-1, 2, 2, 1, 0], will produce the following coefficients: [1, -4, 3, 4, -4, 0]. The polynomial is x - 4x Function PEVAL This function evaluates a polynomial, given a vector of its coefficients, [a...
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Press J to exit the SOLVR environment. Find your way back to the TVM sub- menu within the SOLVE sub-menu to try the other functions available. Function TVMROOT This function requires as argument the name of one of the variables in the TVM problem.
Rational equation systems Equations that can be re-written as polynomials or rational algebraic expressions can be solved directly by the calculator by using the function SOLVE. You need to provide the list of equations as elements of a vector. The list of variables to solve for must also be provided as a vector.
Notice that the right-hand sides of the two equations differ only in the sign between the two terms. Therefore, to write these equations in the calculator, I suggest you type the first term and store in a variable T1, then the second term, and store it in T2.
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We enter a vector with the unknowns: , use the command SOLVE from the S.SLV menu („Î), To solve for P and P it may take the calculator a minute to produce the result: {[‘Pi=-((( - r)*r^2-( + r)*a^2)/(2*a^2))’ , i.e., ‘Po=-(((...
Notice that the result includes a vector [ ] contained within a list { }. To remove the list symbol, use μ. Finally, to decompose the vector, use function OBJ . The result is: These two examples constitute systems of linear equations that can be handled equally well with function LINSOLVE (see Chapter 11).
Example 1 - Example from the help facility As with all function entries in the help facility, there is an example attached to the MSLV entry as shown above. Notice that function MSLV requires three arguments: 1. A vector containing the equations, i.e., ‘[SIN(X)+Y,X+SIN(Y)=1]’ 2.
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We assume that we will be using the ALG and Exact modes in the calculator, although defining the equations and solving them with MSLV is very similar in the RPN mode. Create a sub-directory, say CHANL (for open CHANneL), and...
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μ@@@EQ1@@ μ @@@EQ2@@. The equations are listed in the stack as follows (small font option selected): We can see that these equations are indeed given in terms of the primitive variables b, m, y, g, S , n, Cu, Q, and H In order to solve for y and Q we need to give values to the other variables.
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Next, we’ll enter variable EQS: LL@@EQS@ , followed by vector [y,Q]: ‚í„Ô~„y‚í~q™ and by the initial guesses ‚í„Ô5‚í 10. Before pressing `, the screen will look like this: Press ` to solve the system of equations. You may, if your angular measure is not set to radians, get the following request: Press @@OK@@ and allow the solution to proceed.
In this section we use one important application of trigonometric functions: calculating the dimensions of a triangle. The solution is implemented in the calculator using the Multiple Equation Solver, or MES. Consider the triangle ABC shown in the figure below.
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The cosine law indicates that: In order to solve any triangle, you need to know at least three of the following six variables: a, b, c, cosine law, and sum of interior angles of a triangle, to solve for the other three variables.
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Then, enter the number 9, and create a list of equations by using: function LIST (use the command catalog ‚N). Store this list in the variable EQ. The variable EQ contains the list of equations that will be scanned by the MES when trying to solve for the unknowns.
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Press J, if needed, to get your variables menu. Your menu should show the variables @LVARI! !@TITLE @@EQ@@ . Preparing to run the MES The next step is to activate the MES and try one sample solution. Before we do that, however, we want to set the angular units to DEGrees, if they are not already set to that, by typing ~~deg`.
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1. Press + twice to check that they add indeed to 180 Press L to move to the next variables menu. To calculate the area use: „[ A ]. The calculator first solves for all the other variables, and then finds the area as A: 7.15454401063.
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Press ‚@@ALL@@ to see the solutions: When done, press $ to return to the MES environment. Press J to exit the MES environment and return to the normal calculator display. Organizing the variables in the sub directory Your variable menu will now contain the variables (press L to see the second...
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Programming the MES triangle solution using User RPL To facilitate activating the MES for future solutions, we will create a program that will load the MES with a single keystroke. The program should look like this: << DEG MINIT TITLE LVARI MITM MSOLVR >>, and can be typed in by using: ‚å...
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The soft menu key @PRINT is used to print the screen in a printer, if available. And @EXIT returns you to the MES environment for a new solution, if needed. To return to normal calculator display, press J. The following table of triangle solutions shows the data input in bold face and the solution in italics.
6.9837 21.92 17.5 41.92 10.27 3.26 Adding an INFO button to your directory An information button can be useful for your directory to help you remember the operation of the functions in the directory. In this directory, all we need to remember is to press @TRISO to get a triangle solution started.
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1.5, D = 2.3, DD = -6.5, and you are asked to find vr, v , ar, a , v, and a. Start the multiple equation solver by pressing J@SOLVE. The calculator produces a screen labeled , "vel. & acc. polar coord.", that looks as follows: To enter the values of the known variables, just type the value and press the button corresponding to the variable to be entered.
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5.77169819031; ar: -14.725; a : -13.95; and a: 20.2836911089.; or, b). Solve for all variables at once, by pressing „@ALL!. The calculator will flash the solutions as it finds them. When the calculator stops, you can press ‚@ALL! to list all results. For this case we have:...
Chapter 8 Operations with lists Lists are a type of calculator’s object that can be useful for data processing and in programming. This Chapter presents examples of operations with lists. Definitions A list, within the context of the calculator, is a series of objects enclosed between braces and separated by spaces (#), in the RPN mode, or commas (‚í), in both modes.
The figure below shows the RPN stack before pressing the K key: Composing and decomposing lists Composing and decomposing lists makes sense in RPN mode only. Under such operating mode, decomposing a list is achieved by using function OBJ . With this function, a list in the RPN stack is decomposed into its elements, with stack level 1: showing the number of elements in the list.
In RPN mode, the following screen shows the three lists and their names ready to be stored. To store the lists in this case you need to press K three times. Changing sign The sign-change key (\) , when applied to a list of numbers, will change the sign of all elements in the list.
Subtraction, multiplication, and division of lists of numbers of the same length produce a list of the same length with term-by-term operations. Examples: The division L4/L3 will produce an infinity entry because one of the elements in L3 is zero: If the lists involved in the operation have different lengths, an error message is produced (Error: Invalid Dimension).
LOG and ANTILOG SIN, ASIN TAN, ATAN Real number functions from the MTH menu Functions of interest from the MTH menu include, from the HYPERBOLIC menu: SINH, ASINH, COSH, ACOSH, TANH, ATANH, and from the REAL menu: %, %CH, %T, MIN, MAX, MOD, SIGN, MANT, XPON, IP, FP, RND, TRNC, FLOOR, CEIL, D R, R D.
TANH, ATANH IP, FP D R, R D Examples of functions that use two arguments The screen shots below show applications of the function % to list arguments. Function % requires two arguments. The first two examples show cases in which only one of the two arguments is a list.
%({10,20,30},{1,2,3}) = {%(10,1),%(20,2),%(30,3)} This description of function % for list arguments shows the general pattern of evaluation of any function with two arguments when one or both arguments are lists. Examples of applications of function RND are shown next: Lists of complex numbers The following exercise shows how to create a list of complex numbers given two lists of the same length, one representing the real parts and one the imaginary parts of the complex numbers.
The following example shows applications of the functions RE(Real part), IM(imaginary part), ABS(magnitude), and ARG(argument) of complex numbers. The results are lists of real numbers: Lists of algebraic objects The following are examples of lists of algebraic objects with the function SIN applied to them: The MTH/LIST menu The MTH menu provides a number of functions that exclusively to lists.
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This menu contains the following functions: LIST : Calculate increment among consecutive elements in list LIST : Calculate summation of elements in the list LIST : Calculate product of elements in the list SORT : Sorts elements in increasing order REVLIST : Reverses order of list : Operator for term-by-term addition of two lists of the same length...
Manipulating elements of a list The PRG (programming) menu includes a LIST sub-menu with a number of functions to manipulate elements of a list. With system flag 117 set to CHOOSE boxes: Item 1. ELEMENTS.. contains the following functions that can be used for the manipulation of elements in lists: List size Function SIZE, from the PRG/LIST/ELEMENTS sub-menu, can be used to obtain...
Functions GETI and PUTI, also available in sub-menu PRG/ ELEMENTS/, can also be used to extract and place elements in a list. These two functions, however, are useful mainly in programming. Function GETI uses the same arguments as GET and returns the list, the element location plus one, and the element at the location requested.
SEQ is useful to produce a list of values given a particular expression and is described in more detail here. The SEQ function takes as arguments an expression in terms of an index, the name of the index, and starting, ending, and increment values for the index, and returns a list consisting of the evaluation of the expression for all possible values of the index.
In both cases, you can either type out the MAP command (as in the examples above) or select the command from the CAT menu. The following call to function MAP uses a program instead of a function as second argument: Defining functions that use lists In Chapter 3 we introduced the use of the DEFINE function ( „à) to create functions of real numbers with one or more arguments.
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to replace the plus sign (+) with ADD: Next, we store the edited expression into variable @@@G@@@: Evaluating G(L1,L2) now produces the following result: As an alternative, you can define the function with ADD rather than the plus sign (+), from the start, i.e., use DEFINE('G(X,Y)=(X DD 3)*Y') : You can also define the function as G(X,Y) = (X--3)*Y.
Applications of lists This section shows a couple of applications of lists to the calculation of statistics of a sample. By a sample we understand a list of values, say, {s Suppose that the sample of interest is the list {1, 5, 3, 1, 2, 1, 3, 4, 2, 1} and that we store it into a variable called S (The screen shot below shows this action in ALG mode, however, the procedure in RPN mode is very similar.
3. Divide the result above by n = 10: 4. Apply the INV() function to the latest result: Thus, the harmonic mean of list S is s Geometric mean of a list The geometric mean of a sample is defined as To find the geometric mean of the list stored in S, we can use the following procedure: 1.
Thus, the geometric mean of list S is s Weighted average Suppose that the data in list S, defined above, namely: S = {1,5,3,1,2,1,3,4,2,1} is affected by the weights, W = {1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10} If we define the weight list as W = {w element in list W, above, can be defined by w SEQ to generate this list, and then store it into variable @@@W@@@ as follows:...
3. Use function LIST, once more, to calculate the denominator of s 4. Use the expression ANS(2)/ANS(1) to calculate the weighted average: Thus, the weighted average of list S with weights in list W is s Note: ANS(1) refers to the most recent result (55), while ANS(2) refers to the previous to last result (121).
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The class mark data can be stored in variable S, while the frequency count can be stored in variable W, as follows: Given the list of class marks S = {s W = {w , …, w represents the mean value of the grouped data, that we call s, in this context: ∑...
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To calculate this last result, we can use the following: The standard deviation of the grouped data is the square root of the variance: ∑ ∑ ∑ Page 8-20...
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>. A two dimensional version of this vector will be written as A i + A j, A = [A calculator vectors are written between brackets [ ], we will choose the notation A = [A ] or A = [A vectors from now on.
['t','t^2','SIN(t)'] Typing vectors in the stack With the calculator in ALG mode, a vector is typed into the stack by opening a set of brackets („Ô) and typing the components or elements of the vector separated by commas (‚í). The screen shots below show the entering of a numerical vector followed by an algebraic vector.
Storing vectors into variables Vectors can be stored into variables. The screen shots below show the vectors = [1, 2], u = [-3, 2, -2], v stored into variables @@@u2@@, @@@u3@@, @@@v2@@, and @@@v3@@, respectively. First, in ALG mode: Then, in RPN mode (before pressing K, repeatedly): Using the Matrix Writer (MTRW) to enter vectors Vectors can also be entered by using the Matrix Writer „²(third key in the fourth row of keys from the top of the keyboard).
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Although these two results differ only in the number of brackets used, for the calculator they represent different mathematical objects. The first one is a vector with three elements, and the second one a matrix with one row and three columns.
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The @+ROW@ key will add a row full of zeros at the location of the selected cell of the spreadsheet. The @-ROW key will delete the row corresponding to the selected cell of the spreadsheet. The @+COL@ key will add a column full of zeros at the location of the selected cell of the spreadsheet.
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Summary of Matrix Writer use for entering vectors In summary, to enter a vector using the Matrix Writer, simply activate the writer („²), and place the elements of the vector, pressing ` after each of them. Then, press ``. Make sure that the @VEC and @GO selected.
To recall the third element of A, for example, you could type in A(3) into the calculator. In ALG mode, simply type A(3). In RPN mode, type ‘A(3)’ `μ. You can operate with elements of the array by writing and evaluating algebraic expressions such as: More complicated expressions involving elements of A can also be written.
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Highlighting the entire expression and using the @EVAL@ soft menu key, we get the result: -15. Note: The vector A can also be referred to as an indexed variable because the name A represents not one, but many values identified by a sub-index. To replace an element in an array use function PUT (you can find it in the function catalog ‚N, or in the PRG/LIST/ELEMENTS sub-menu –...
Simple operations with vectors To illustrate operations with vectors we will use the vectors A, u2, u3, v2, and v3, stored in an earlier exercise. Changing sign To change the sign of a vector use the key \, e.g., Addition, subtraction Addition and subtraction of vectors require that the two vector operands have the same length: Attempting to add or subtract vectors of different length produces an error...
Absolute value function The absolute value function (ABS), when applied to a vector, produces the magnitude of the vector. For a vector A = [A ,…,A ], the magnitude is defined as . In the ALG mode, enter the function BS([1,-2,6]), name followed by the vector argument.
Dot product Function DOT is used to calculate the dot product of two vectors of the same length. Some examples of application of function DOT, using the vectors A, u2, u3, v2, and v3, stored earlier, are shown next in ALG mode. Attempts to calculate the dot product of two vectors of different length produce an error message: Cross product...
In the RPN mode, application of function V vector in the stack, e.g., V (A) will produce the following output in the RPN stack (vector A is listed in stack level 6:). Building a two-dimensional vector Function V2 is used in the RPN mode to build a vector with the values in stack levels 1: and 2:.
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XYZ field, and any 2-D or 3-D vector entered in the calculator is reproduced as the (x,y,z) components of the vector. Thus, to enter the vector A = 3i+2j-5k, we use [3,2,-5], and the vector is shown as:...
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The figure below shows the transformation of the vector from spherical to Cartesian coordinates, with x = sin( ) cos( ), y = sin ( ) cos ( ), z = cos( ). For this case, x = 3.204, y = 1.494, and z = 3.536. If the CYLINdrical system is selected, the top line of the display will show an R Z field, and a vector entered in cylindrical coordinates will be shown in its cylindrical (or polar) coordinate form (r, ,z).
equivalent (r, ,z) with r = figure shows the vector entered in spherical coordinates, and transformed to polar coordinates. For this case, transformation shows that r = 3.563, and z = 3.536. (Change to DEG): Next, let’s change the coordinate system to spherical coordinates by using function SPHERE from the VECTOR sub-menu in the MTH menu.
Suppose that you want to find the angle between vectors A = 3i-5j+6k, B = 2i+j-3k, you could try the following operation (angular measure set to degrees) in ALG mode: 1 - Enter vectors [3,-5,6], press `, [2,1,-3], press `. 2 - DOT(ANS(1),ANS(2)) calculates the dot product 3 - ABS(ANS(3))*ABS((ANS(2)) calculates product of magnitudes 4 - ANS(2)/ANS(1) calculates cos( )
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Thus, M = (10i+26j+25k) m N. We know that the magnitude of M is such that |M| = |r||F|sin( ), where is the angle between r and F. We can find this angle as, = sin (|M| /|r||F|) by the following operations: 1 –...
The vectors presented in this chapter are all row vectors. In some instances, it is necessary to create a column vector (e.g., to use the pre-defined statistical functions in the calculator). The simplest way to enter a column vector is by enclosing each vector element within brackets, all contained within an external set of brackets.
In this section we will showing you ways to transform: a column vector into a row vector, a row vector into a column vector, a list into a vector, and a vector (or matrix) into a list. We first demonstrate these transformations using the RPN mode. In this mode, we will use functions OBJ , LIST, ARRY and DROP to perform the...
If we now apply function OBJ once more, the list in stack level 1:, {3.}, will be decomposed as follows: Function LIST This function is used to create a list given the elements of the list and the list length or size. In RPN mode, the list size, say, n, should be placed in stack level 1:.
After having defined this variable , we can use it in ALG mode to transform a row vector into a column vector. Thus, change your calculator’s mode to ALG and try the following procedure: [1,2,3] ` J @@RXC@@ „ Ü „...
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2 - Use function OBJ 3 - Press the delete key ƒ (also known as function DROP) to eliminate the number in stack level 1: 4 - Use function LIST to create a list 5 - Use function ARRY to create the row vector These five steps can be put together into a UserRPL program, entered as follows (in RPN mode, still): ‚å„°@) T YPE! @OBJ @ @OBJ @...
After having defined variable @@CXR@@, we can use it in ALG mode to transform a row vector into a column vector. Thus, change your calculator’s mode to ALG and try the following procedure: [[1],[2],[3]] ` J @@CXR@@ „Ü „î...
` @@LXV@@. After having defined variable @@LXV@@, we can use it in ALG mode to transform a list into a vector. Thus, change your calculator’s mode to ALG and try the following procedure: {1,2,3} ` J @@LXV@@ „Ü „î, resulting Transforming a vector (or matrix) into a list To transform a vector into a list, the calculator provides function AXL.
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Chapter 10! Creating and manipulating matrices This chapter shows a number of examples aimed at creating matrices in the calculator and demonstrating manipulation of matrix elements. Definitions A matrix is simply a rectangular array of objects (e.g., numbers, algebraics) having a number of rows and columns. A matrix A having n rows and m columns will have, therefore, n m elements.
Entering matrices in the stack In this section we present two different methods to enter matrices in the calculator stack: (1) using the Matrix Writer, and (2) typing the matrix directly into the stack. Using the Matrix Writer As with the case of vectors, discussed in Chapter 9, matrices can be entered into the stack by using the Matrix Writer.
For future exercises, let’s save this matrix under the name A. In ALG mode use K~a. In RPN mode, use ³~a K. Creating matrices with calculator functions Some matrices can be created by using the calculator functions available in either the MTH/MATRIX/MAKE sub-menu within the MTH menu („´), Page 10-3...
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or in the MATRICES/CREATE menu available through „Ø: The MTH/MATRIX/MAKE sub menu (let’s call it the MAKE menu) contains the following functions: while the MATRICES/CREATE sub-menu (let’s call it the CREATE menu) has the following functions: Page 10-4...
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As you can see from exploring these menus (MAKE and CREATE), they both have the same functions GET, GETI, PUT, PUTI, SUB, REPL, RDM, RANM, HILBERT, VANDERMONDE, IDN, CON, DIAG, and DIAG . The CREATE menu includes the COLUMN and ROW sub-menus, that are also available under the MTH/MATRIX menu.
Functions GET and PUT Functions GET, GETI, PUT, and PUTI, operate with matrices in a similar manner as with lists or vectors, i.e., you need to provide the location of the element that you want to GET or PUT. However, while in lists and vectors only one index is required to identify an element, in matrices we need a list of two indices {row, column} to identify matrix elements.
Notice that the screen is prepared for a subsequent application of GETI or GET, by increasing the column index of the original reference by 1, (i.e., from {2,2} to {2,3}), while showing the extracted value, namely A(2,2) = 1.9, in stack level Now, suppose that you want to insert the value 2 in element {3 1} using PUTI.
Try, for example, TRN(A), and compare it with TRAN(A). In RPN mode, the transconjugate of matrix A is calculated by using @@@A@@@ TRN. Note: The calculator also includes Function TRAN in the MATRICES/ OPERATIONS sub-menu: For example, in ALG mode:...
In RPN mode this is accomplished by using {4,3} ` 1.5 \ ` CON. Function IDN Function IDN (IDeNtity matrix) creates an identity matrix given its size. Recall that an identity matrix has to be a square matrix, therefore, only one value is required to describe it completely.
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vector’s dimension, in the latter the number of rows and columns of the matrix. The following examples illustrate the use of function RDM: Re-dimensioning a vector into a matrix The following example shows how to re-dimension a vector of 6 elements into a matrix of 2 rows and 3 columns in ALG mode: In RPN mode, we can use [1,2,3,4,5,6] ` {2,3} ` RDM to produce the matrix shown above.
R NM({2,3}) : In RPN mode, use {2,3} ` R NM. Obviously, the results you will get in your calculator will most certainly be different than those shown above. The random numbers generated are integer numbers uniformly distributed in the range [-10,10], i.e., each one of those 21 numbers has the same probability of being selected.
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In RPN mode, assuming that the original 2 3 matrix is already in the stack, use {1,2} ` {2,3} ` SUB. Function REPL Function REPL replaces or inserts a sub-matrix into a larger one. The input for this function is the matrix where the replacement will take place, the location where the replacement begins, and the matrix to be inserted.
The dimension n is, of course, the length of the list. If the input list consists of objects {x ,… x }, then, a Vandermonde matrix in the calculator is a matrix made of the following elements: Page 10-13...
The lists may represent columns of the matrix (program @CRMC) or rows of the matrix (program @CRMR). The programs are entered with the calculator set to RPN mode, and the instructions for the keystrokes are given for system flag 117 set to SOFT menus. This section is intended for you to practice accessing programming functions in the calculator.
entered in the display as you perform those keystrokes. First, we present the steps necessary to produce program CRMC. Lists represent columns of the matrix The program @CRMC allows you to put together a p n matrix (i.e., p rows, n columns) out of n lists of p elements each.
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~„n # „´ @) M ATRX! @) C OL! @COL! To save the program: Note: if you save this program in your HOME directory it will be available from any other sub-directory you use. To see the contents of the program use J ‚@CRMC. The program listing is the following: «...
Manipulating matrices by columns The calculator provides a menu with functions for manipulating matrices by operating in their columns. This menu is available through the MTH/MATRIX/ COL.. sequence: („´) shown in the figure below with system flag 117 set...
Both approaches will show the same functions: When system flag 117 is set to SOFT menus, the COL menu is accessible through „´!) M ATRX ) !) @ @COL@ , or through „Ø!) @ CREAT@ !) @ @COL@ . Both approaches will show the same set of functions: The operation of these functions is presented below.
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In this result, the first column occupies the highest stack level after decomposition, and stack level 1 is occupied by the number of columns of the original matrix. The matrix does not survive decomposition, i.e., it is no longer available in the stack. Function COL Function COL has the opposite effect of Function...
In RPN mode, enter the matrix first, then the vector, and the column number, before applying function COL+. The figure below shows the RPN stack before and after applying function COL+. Function COL- Function COL- takes as argument a matrix and an integer number representing the position of a column in the matrix.
Chapter. Manipulating matrices by rows The calculator provides a menu with functions for manipulating matrices by operating in their rows. This menu is available through the MTH/MATRIX/ ROW.. sequence: („´) shown in the figure below with system flag 117 set...
When system flag 117 is set to SOFT menus, the ROW menu is accessible through „´!) M ATRX !) @ @ROW@ , or through „Ø!) @ CREAT@ !) @ @ROW@ . Both approaches will show the same set of functions: The operation of these functions is presented below.
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matrix does not survive decomposition, i.e., it is no longer available in the stack. Function ROW Function ROW has the opposite effect of the function ROW, i.e., given n vectors of the same length, and the number n, function ROW builds a matrix by placing the input vectors as rows of the resulting matrix.
Function ROW- Function ROW- takes as argument a matrix and an integer number representing the position of a row in the matrix. The function returns the original matrix, minus a row, as well as the extracted row shown as a vector. Here is an example in the ALG mode using the matrix stored in A: In RPN mode, place the matrix in the stack first, then enter the number representing a row location before applying function ROW-.
As you can see, the rows that originally occupied positions 2 and 3 have been swapped. Function RCI Function RCI stands for multiplying Row I by a Constant value and replace the resulting row at the same location. The following example, written in ALG mode, takes the matrix stored in A, and multiplies the constant value 5 into row number 3, replacing the row with this product.
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In RPN mode, enter the matrix first, followed by the constant value, then by the row to be multiplied by the constant value, and finally enter the row that will be replaced. The following figure shows the RPN stack before and after applying function RCIJ under the same conditions as in the ALG example shown above: Page 10-26...
RANM (random matrices). If you try this exercise in your calculator you will get different matrices than the ones listed herein, unless you store them into your calculator exactly as shown below.
Addition and subtraction Consider a pair of matrices A = [a subtraction of these two matrices is only possible if they have the same number of rows and columns. The resulting matrix, C = A . Some examples in ALG mode are shown below using the matrices stored above (e.g., @A22@ + @B22@) In RPN mode, the steps to follow are: 22 ` B22`+...
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By combining addition and subtraction with multiplication by a scalar we can form linear combinations of matrices of the same dimensions, e.g., In a linear combination of matrices, we can multiply a matrix by an imaginary number to obtain a matrix of complex numbers, e.g., Matrix-vector multiplication Matrix-vector multiplication is possible only if the number of columns of the matrix is equal to the length of the vector.
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Matrix multiplication Matrix multiplication is defined by C , where A = [a , B = , and C = [c . Notice that matrix multiplication is only possible if the number of columns in the first operand is equal to the number of rows of the second operand.
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(another row vector). For the calculator to identify a row vector, you must use double brackets to enter it: Term-by-term multiplication Term-by-term multiplication of two matrices of the same dimensions is possible through the use of function HADAMARD. The result is, of course, another matrix of the same dimensions.
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I is the identity matrix of the same dimensions as A. The inverse of a matrix is obtained in the calculator by using the inverse function, INV (i.e., the Y key). An example of the inverse of one of the matrices stored earlier is...
To verify the properties of the inverse matrix, consider the following multiplications: Characterizing a matrix (The matrix NORM menu) The matrix NORM (NORMALIZE) menu is accessed through the keystroke sequence „´ (system flag 117 set to CHOOSE boxes): This menu contains the following functions: These functions are described next.
Function ABS Function ABS calculates what is known as the Frobenius norm of a matrix. For a matrix A = [a , the Frobenius norm of the matrix is defined as ∑∑ If the matrix under consideration in a row vector or a column vector, then the Frobenius norm , ||A|| , is simply the vector’s magnitude.
Singular value decomposition To understand the operation of Function SNRM, we need to introduce the concept of matrix decomposition. Basically, matrix decomposition involves the determination of two or more matrices that, when multiplied in a certain order (and, perhaps, with some matrix inversion or transposition thrown in), produce the original matrix.
Function SRAD Function SRAD determines the Spectral RADius of a matrix, defined as the largest of the absolute values of its eigenvalues. For example, Definition of eigenvalues and eigenvectors of a matrix The eigenvalues of a square matrix result from the matrix equation A x = The values of that satisfy the equation are known as the eigenvalues of the matrix A.
Try the following exercise for matrix condition number on matrix A33. The condition number is COND(A33) , row norm, and column norm for A33 are shown to the left. The corresponding numbers for the inverse matrix, INV(A33), are shown to the right: Since RNRM(A33) >...
where the values d are constant, we say that c columns included in the summation. (Notice that the values of j include any value in the set {1, 2, …, n}, in any combination, as long as j k.) If the expression shown above cannot be written for any of the column vectors then we say that all the columns are linearly independent.
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The determinant of a matrix The determinant of a 2x2 and or a 3x3 matrix are represented by the same arrangement of elements of the matrices, but enclosed between vertical lines, i.e., A 2 2 determinant is calculated by multiplying the elements in its diagonal and adding those products accompanied by the positive or negative sign as indicated in the diagram shown below.
For square matrices of higher order determinants can be calculated by using smaller order determinant called cofactors. The general idea is to "expand" a determinant of a n n matrix (also referred to as a n n determinant) into a sum of the cofactors, which are (n-1) (n-1) determinants, multiplied by the elements of a single row or column, with alternating positive and negative signs.
Function TRAN Function TRAN returns the transpose of a real or the conjugate transpose of a complex matrix. TRAN is equivalent to TRN. The operation of function TRN was presented in Chapter 10. Additional matrix operations (The matrix OPER menu) The matrix OPER (OPERATIONS) is available through the keystroke sequence „Ø...
MAD and RSD are related to the solution of systems of linear equations and will be presented in a subsequent section in this Chapter. In this section we’ll discuss only functions AXL and AXM. Function AXL Function AXL converts an array (matrix) into a list, and vice versa: Note: the latter operation is similar to that of the program CRMR presented in Chapter 10.
The implementation of function LCXM for this case requires you to enter: 2`3`‚@@P1@@ LCXM ` The following figure shows the RPN stack before and after applying function LCXM: In ALG mode, this example can be obtained by using: The program P1 must still have been created and stored in RPN mode. Solution of linear systems A system of n linear equations in m variables can be written as n-1,1...
⎣ Using the numerical solver for linear systems There are many ways to solve a system of linear equations with the calculator. One possibility is through the numerical solver ‚Ï. From the numerical solver screen, shown below (left), select the option 4. Solve lin sys.., and press @@@OK@@@.
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This system has the same number of equations as of unknowns, and will be referred to as a square system. In general, there should be a unique solution to the system. The solution will be the point of intersection of the three planes in the coordinate system (x ) represented by the three equations.
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To check that the solution is correct, enter the matrix A and multiply times this solution vector (example in algebraic mode): Under-determined system The system of linear equations can be written as the matrix equation A x = b, if ⎡...
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To see the details of the solution vector, if needed, press the @EDIT! button. This will activate the Matrix Writer. Within this environment, use the right- and left- arrow keys to move about the vector: Thus, the solution is x = [15.373, 2.4626, 9.6268]. To return to the numerical solver environment, press `.
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(under-determined). How does the calculator came up with the solution x = [15.37… 2.46… 9.62…] shown earlier? Actually, the calculator minimizes the distance from a point, which will constitute the solution, to each of the planes represented by the equations in the linear system.
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Such is the approach followed by the calculator numerical solver. Let’s use the numerical solver to attempt a solution to this system of equations: ‚Ï...
Press ` to return to the numerical solver environment. To check that the solution is correct, try the following: Press ——, to highlight the A: field. Press L @CALC@ `, to copy matrix A onto the stack. Press @@@OK@@@ to return to the numerical solver environment. Press ˜...
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If A is a square matrix and A is non-singular (i.e., it’s inverse matrix exist, or its determinant is non-zero), LSQ returns the exact solution to the linear system. If A has less than full row rank (underdetermined system of equations), LSQ returns the solution with the minimum Euclidean length out of an infinity number of solutions.
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Under-determined system Consider the system with ⎡ ⎢ ⎣ The solution using LSQ is shown next: Over-determined system Consider the system with ⎡ ⎢ ⎢ ⎢ ⎣ The solution using LSQ is shown next: + 3x –5x – 3x + 8x ⎡...
While the operation of division is not defined for matrices, we can use the calculator’s / key to “divide” vector b by matrix A to solve for x in the matrix equation A x = b. This is an arbitrary extension of the algebraic division operation to matrices, i.e., from A x = b, we dare to write x = b/A...
The procedure for the case of “dividing” b by A is illustrated below for the case The procedure is shown in the following screen shots: The same solution as found above with the inverse matrix. Solving multiple set of equations with the same coefficient matrix Suppose that you want to solve the following three sets of equations: X +2Y+3Z = 14, 2X +4Y+6Z = 9, 3X -2Y+ Z = 2, 3X -2Y+ Z = -5,...
To illustrate the Gaussian elimination procedure we will use the following system of 3 equations in 3 unknowns: We can store these equations in the calculator in variables E1, E2, and E3, respectively, as shown below. For backup purposes, a list containing the three equations was also created and stored into variable EQS.
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Next, replace the third equation, E3, with (equation 3 + 6 equation 2, i.e., E2+6 E3), to get: Notice that when we perform a linear combination of equations the calculator modifies the result to an expression on the left-hand side of the equal sign, i.e.,...
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an expression = 0. Thus, the last set of equations is interpreted to be the following equivalent set of equations: X +2Y+3Z = 7, Y+ Z = 3, -7Z = -14. The process of backward substitution in Gaussian elimination consists in finding the values of the unknowns, starting from the last equation and working upwards.
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For this exercise, we will use the RPN mode (H\@@OK@@), with system flag 117 set to SOFT menu. In your calculator, use the following keystrokes. First, enter the augmented matrix, and make an extra copy of the same in the...
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Multiply row 2 by –1/8: 8\Y2 @RCI! Multiply row 2 by 6 add it to row 3, replacing it: 6#2#3 @RCIJ! If you were performing these operations by hand, you would write the following: ⎛ ⎜ ⎜ ⎜ ⎝ ⎛ ⎜...
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Multiply row 3 by –1/7: 7\Y 3 @RCI! Multiply row 3 by –1, add it to row 2, replacing it: #2 @RCIJ! Multiply row 3 by –3, add it to row 1, replacing it: 3\#3#1@RCIJ! Multiply row 2 by –2, add it to row 1, replacing it: 2\#2#1 @RCIJ! Writing this process by hand will result in the following steps: Pivoting...
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While performing pivoting in a matrix elimination procedure, you can improve the numerical solution even more by selecting as the pivot the element with the largest absolute value in the column and row of interest. This operation may require exchanging not only rows, but also columns, in some pivoting operations.
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Now we are ready to start the Gauss-Jordan elimination with full pivoting. We will need to keep track of the permutation matrix by hand, so take your notebook and write the P matrix shown above. First, we check the pivot a absolute value in the first row and first column is the value of a want this number to be the pivot, then we exchange rows 1 and 3, by using: 1#3L @RSWP.
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Having filled up with zeros the elements of column 1 below the pivot, now we proceed to check the pivot at position (2,2). We find that the number 3 in position (2,3) will be a better pivot, thus, we exchange columns 2 and 3 by using: 2#3 ‚N@@@OK@@ -1/16 25/8...
Gauss-Jordan elimination solution of linear equation systems. You can see the step-by-step procedure used by the calculator to solve a system of equations, without user intervention, by setting the step-by-step option in the calculator’s CAS, as follows:...
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L3=L3-8 L1, L1 = 2 L1--1 L2, L1=25 L1--3 L3, L2 = 25 L2-3 L3, and finally a message indicating “Reduction result” showing: When you press @@@OK@@@ , the calculator returns the final result [1 2 –1]. Calculating the inverse matrix step-by-step The calculation of an inverse matrix can be considered as calculating the solution to the augmented system [A | I ].
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Gauss-Jordan elimination, without pivoting. This procedure for calculating the inverse is based on the augmented matrix (A The calculator showed you the steps up to the point in which the left-hand half of the augmented matrix has been converted to a diagonal matrix. From there, the final step is to divide each row by the corresponding main diagonal pivot.
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The simplest way to solve a system of linear equations, A x = b, in the calculator is to enter b, enter A, and then use the division function /. If the system of linear equations is over-determined or under-determined, a “solution”...
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LINSOLVE([X-2*Y+Z=-8,2*X+Y-2*Z=6,5*X-2*Y+Z=-12], to produce the solution: [X=-1,Y=2,Z = -3]. Function LINSOLVE works with symbolic expressions. Functions REF, rref, and RREF, work with the augmented matrix in a Gaussian elimination approach. Functions REF, rref, RREF The upper triangular form to which the augmented matrix is reduced during the forward elimination part of a Gaussian elimination procedure is known as an "echelon"...
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The result shows pivots of 3, 1, 4, 1, 5, and 2, and a reduced diagonal matrix. Function SYST2MAT This function converts a system of linear equations into its augmented matrix equivalent. The following example is available in the help facility of the calculator: Page 11-43...
The result is the augmented matrix corresponding to the system of equations: Residual errors in linear system solutions (Function RSD) Function RSD calculates the ReSiDuals or errors in the solution of the matrix equation A x=b, representing a system of n linear equations in n unknowns. We can think of solving this system as solving the matrix equation: f(x) = b -A x = 0.
A. Solving the characteristic polynomial produces the eigenvalues of the matrix. The calculator provides a number of functions that provide information regarding the eigenvalues and eigenvectors of a square matrix. Some of these functions are located under the menu MATRICES/EIGEN activated through „Ø.
Using the variable to represent eigenvalues, this characteristic polynomial is to be interpreted as Function EGVL Function EGVL (EiGenVaLues) produces the eigenvalues of a square matrix. For example, the eigenvalues of the matrix shown below are calculated in ALG mode using function EGVL: The eigenvalues = [ - 10, 10 ].
of a matrix, while the corresponding eigenvalues are the components of a vector. For example, in ALG mode, the eigenvectors and eigenvalues of the matrix listed below are found by applying function EGV: The result shows the eigenvalues as the columns of the matrix in the result list. To see the eigenvalues we can use: GET(ANS(1),2), i.e., get the second element in the list in the previous result.
A list with the eigenvectors corresponding to each eigenvalue of matrix A (stack level 2) A vector with the eigenvectors of matrix A (stack level 4) For example, try this exercise in RPN mode: [[4,1,-2],[1,2,-1],[-2,-1,0]] The output is the following: 4: ‘X^3+-6*x^2+2*X+8’...
Notice that the equation (x I-A) p(x)=m(x) I is similar, in form, to the eigenvalue equation A x = As an example, in RPN mode, try: [[4,1,-2] [1,2,-1][-2,-1,0]] M D The result is: 4: -8. 3: [[ 0.13 –0.25 –0.38][-0.25 0.50 –0.25][-0.38 –0.25 –0.88]] 2: {[[1 0 0][0 1 0][0 0 1]] [[ -2 1 –2][1 –4 –1][-2 –1 –6] [[-1 2 3][2 –4 2][3 2 7]]} 1: ‘X^3+-6*x^2+2*X+8’...
3, 2, and 1, respectively. The results L, U, and P, satisfy the equation P A = L U. When you call the LU function, the calculator performs a Crout LU decomposition of A using partial pivoting. For example, in RPN mode: [[-1,2,5][3,1,-2][7,6,5]] LU produces: 3:[[7 0 0][-1 2.86 0][3 –1.57 –1]...
decomposition, while the vector s represents the main diagonal of the matrix S used earlier. For example, in RPN mode: [[5,4,-1],[2,-3,5],[7,2,8]] SVD 3: [[-0.27 0.81 –0.53][-0.37 –0.59 –0.72][-0.89 3.09E-3 0.46]] 2: [[ -0.68 –0.14 –0.72][ 0.42 0.73 –0.54][-0.60 0.67 0.44]] 1: [ 12.15 6.88 1.42] Function SVL Function SVL (Singular VaLues) returns the singular values of a matrix A...
1: [[1 0 0][0 0 1][0 1 0]] Note: Examples and definitions for all functions in this menu are available through the help facility in the calculator. Try these exercises in ALG mode to see the results in that mode.
This menu includes functions AXQ, CHOLESKY, GAUSS, QXA, and SYLVESTER. Function AXQ In RPN mode, function AXQ produces the quadratic form corresponding to a matrix A in stack level 2 using the n variables in a vector placed in stack level 1.
such that x = P y, by using Q = x A x y D y Function SYLVESTER Function SYLVESTER takes as argument a symmetric square matrix A and returns a vector containing the diagonal terms of a diagonal matrix D, and a matrix P, so that P A P = D.
Information on the functions listed in this menu is presented below by using the calculator’s own help facility. The figures show the help facility entry and the attached examples. Function IMAGE Function ISOM Page 11-55...
Right in front of the TYPE field you will, most likely, see the option Function highlighted. This is the default type of graph for the calculator. To see the list of available graph types, press the soft menu key labeled @CHOOS. This will...
In order to proceed with the plot, first, purge the variable x, if it is defined in the current directory (x will be the independent variable in the calculator's PLOT feature, therefore, you don't want to have it pre-defined). Create a sub- directory called 'TPLOT' (for test plot), or other meaningful name, to perform the following exercise.
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Note: Two new variables show up in your soft menu key labels, namely EQ and Y1. To see the contents of EQ, use ‚@@@EQ@@. The content of EQ is simply the function name ‘Y1(X)’. The variable EQ is used by the calculator to store the equation, or equations, to plot.
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VIEW, then press @AUTO to generate the V-VIEW automatically. PLOT WINDOW screen looks as follows: Plot the graph: @ERASE @DRAW (wait till the calculator finishes the graphs) To see labels:@EDIT L @LABEL @MENU To recover the first graphics menu: LL@) P ICT To trace the curve: @TRACE @@X,Y@@ .
(™), and press @ROOT, the result now is Launches the line editor Moves cursor to the end of the line Modifies the expression Returns to calculator display exp( Keep the range of –4 to 4 for H-VIEW, press Here is the result of...
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ROOT: 1.6635... The calculator indicated, before showing the root, that it was found through SIGN REVERSAL. Press L to recover the menu. Pressing @ISECT will give you the intersection of the curve with the x-axis, which is essentially the root. Place the cursor exactly at the root and press @ISECT.
The list has as elements an expression for the derivative of Y1(X) and Y1(X) itself. EQ contained only Y1(x). After we pressed environment, the calculator automatically added the derivative of Y1(x) to the list of equations in EQ. Saving a graph for future use If you want to save your graph to a variable, get into the PICTURE environment by pressing š.
Graphics of transcendental functions In this section we use some of the graphics features of the calculator to show the typical behavior of the natural log, exponential, trigonometric and hyperbolic functions. You will not see more graphs in this chapter, instead the user should see them in the calculator.
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@ROOT. The calculator returns the value LL@) P ICT @CANCL to return to the PLOT WINDOW – FUNCTION. Press ` to return to normal calculator display. You will notice that the root found in the graphics environment was copied to the calculator stack.
This value is determined by our selection for the horizontal display range. We selected a range between -1 and 10 for X. To produce the graph, the calculator generates values between the range limits using a constant increment, and storing the values generated, one at a time, in the variable @@@X@@@ as the graph is drawn.
The PPAR variable Press J to recover your variables menu, if needed. In your variables menu you should have a variable labeled PPAR . Press ‚@PPAR to get the contents of this variable in the stack. Press the down-arrow key, , to launch the stack editor, and use the up- and down-arrow keys to view the full contents of PPAR.
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As indicated earlier, the ln(x) and exp(x) functions are inverse of each other, i.e., ln(exp(x)) = x, and exp(ln(x)) = x. This can be verified in the calculator by typing and evaluating the following expressions in the Equation Writer: LN(EXP(X)) and EXP(LN(X)). They should both evaluate to X.
Summary of FUNCTION plot operation In this section we present information regarding the PLOT SETUP, PLOT- FUNCTION, and PLOT WINDOW screens accessible through the left-shift key combined with the soft-menu keys A through D. Based on the graphing examples presented above, the procedure to follow to produce a FUNCTION plot (i.e., one that plots one or more functions of the form Y = F(X)), is the following: „ô, simultaneously if in RPN mode: Access to the PLOT SETUP window.
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Use @CLEAR if you want to clear all the equations currently active in the PLOT – FUNCTION window. The calculator will verify whether or not you want to clear all the functions before erasing all of them. Select YES, and press @@@OK@@@ to proceed with clearing all functions.
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Use @CALC to access calculator stack to perform calculations that may be necessary to obtain a value for one of the options in this window. When the calculator stack is made available to you, you will also have the soft menu key options @CANCL and @@@OK@@@ .
„ó, simultaneously if in RPN mode: Plots the graph based on the settings stored in variable PPAR and the current functions defined in the PLOT – FUNCTION screen. If a graph, different from the one you are plotting, already exists in the graphic display screen, the new plot will be superimposed on the existing plot.
The TPAR variable After finishing the table set up, your calculator will create a variable called TPAR (Table PARameters) that store information relevant to the table that is to be generated. To see the contents of this variable, press ‚@TPAR.
With the option In highlighted, press @@@OK@@@. The table is expanded so that the x-increment is now 0.25 rather than 0.5. Simply, what the calculator does is to multiply the original increment, 0.5, by the zoom factor, 0.5, to produce the new increment of 0.25. Thus, the zoom in option is useful when you want more resolution for the values of x in your table.
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We will try to plot the function f( ) = 2(1-sin( )), as follows: First, make sure that your calculator’s angle measure is set to radians. Press „ô, simultaneously if in RPN mode, to access to the PLOT SETUP window.
Press L@CANCL to return to the PLOT WINDOW screen. Press L@@@OK@@@ to return to normal calculator display. In this exercise we entered the equation to be plotted directly in the PLOT SETUP window. We can also enter equations for plotting using the PLOT window, i.e., simultaneously if in RPN mode, pressing „ñ.
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The calculator has the ability of plotting one or more conic curves by selecting as the function TYPE in the PLOT environment. Make sure to delete the Conic variables PPAR and EQ before continuing. For example, let's store the list of equations { ‘(X-1)^2+(Y-2)^2=3’...
(-0.692, 1.67), while the right intersection is near (1.89,0.5). To recover the menu and return to the PLOT environment, press L@CANCL. To return to normal calculator display, press L@@@OK@@@. Parametric plots Parametric plots in the plane are those plots whose coordinates are generated through the system of equations x = x(t) and y = y(t), where t is known as the parameter.
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‘PROJM’ for PROJectile Motion, and within that sub-directory store the following variables: X0 = 0, Y0 = 10, V0 = 10 , 0 = 30, and g = 9.806. Make sure that the calculator’s angle measure is set to DEG. Next, define the functions (use „à): Y(t) = Y0 + V0*SIN( 0)*t –...
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EQ, PPAR, Y, X, g, 0, V0, Y0, X0. Variables t, EQ, and PPAR are generated by the calculator to store the current values of the parameter, t, of the equation to be plotted EQ (which contains ‘X(t) + I Y(t)’), and the plot...
X1 and Y1. Use the arrow keys, š™—˜, to move about the table. Press $ to return to normal calculator display. This procedure for creating a table corresponding to the current type of plot can be applied to other plot types.
= exp(-t conditions: x = 0 at t = 0. The calculator allows for the plotting of the solution of differential equations of the form Y'(T) = F(T,Y). For our case, we let Y x...
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š to move the cursor in the plot area. At the bottom of the screen you will see the coordinates of the cursor as (X,Y). The calculator uses X and Y as the default names for the horizontal and vertical axes, respectively.
Note: if the window’s ranges are not set to default values, the quickest way to reset them is by using L@RESET@ (select Reset all) @@@OK@@@ L. Press @ERASE @DRAW to draw the truth plot. Because the calculator samples the entire plotting domain, point by point, it takes a few minutes to produce a truth plot.
Press @ERASE @DRAW to draw the truth plot. Again, you have to be patient while the calculator produces the graph. If you want to interrupt the plot, press $ , once. Then press @CANCEL .
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Press @ERASE @DRAW to draw the bar plot. Press @CANCL to return to the PLOT WINDOW environment. Then, press $ , or L@@@OK@@@, to return to normal calculator display. The number of bars to be plotted determines the width of the bar. The H- and V- VIEW are set to 10, by default.
Press ˜˜ to highlight the select column 1 as X and column 2 as Y in the Y-vs.-X scatter plot. Press L@@@OK@@@ to return to normal calculator display. Press „ò, simultaneously if in RPN mode, to access the PLOT WINDOW screen.
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Press LL@) P ICT to leave the EDIT environment. Press @CANCL to return to the PLOT WINDOW environment. Then, press $ , or L@@@OK@@@, to return to normal calculator display. To plot y vs. z, use: Press „ô, simultaneously if in RPN mode, to access to the PLOT SETUP window.
Press LL@) P ICT to leave the EDIT environment. Press @CANCL to return to the PLOT WINDOW environment. Then, press $ , or L@@@OK@@@, to return to normal calculator display. If you could reproduce the slope field plot in paper, you can trace by hand lines that are tangent to the line segments shown in the plot.
Press LL@) P ICT to leave the EDIT environment. Press @CANCL to return to the PLOT WINDOW environment. Then, press $ , or L@@@OK@@@, to return to normal calculator display. Fast 3D plots Fast 3D plots are used to visualize three-dimensional surfaces represented by equations of the form z = f(x,y).
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When done, press @EXIT. Press @CANCL to return to PLOT WINDOW. Press $ , or L@@@OK@@@, to return to normal calculator display. Try also a Fast 3D plot for the surface z = f(x,y) = sin (x The following figures show a couple of...
Press @ERASE @DRAW to draw the plot. When done, press @EXIT. Press @CANCL to return to PLOT WINDOW. Press $ , or L@@@OK@@@, to return to normal calculator display. Wireframe plots Wireframe plots are plots of three-dimensional surfaces described by z = f(x,y).
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Press @ERASE @DRAW to see the surface plot. This time the bulk of the plot is located towards the right –hand side of the display. Press @CANCL to return to the PLOT WINDOW environment. Press $ , or L@@@OK@@@, to return to normal calculator display. XE:0 YE:-3...
Press LL@) P ICT to leave the EDIT environment. Press @CANCL to return to the PLOT WINDOW environment. Then, press $ , or L@@@OK@@@, to return to normal calculator display. Ps-Contour plots Ps-Contour plots are contour plots of three-dimensional surfaces described by z = f(x,y).
Press @EDIT!L @LABEL @MENU to see the graph with labels and ranges. Press LL@) P ICT@CANCL to return to the PLOT WINDOW environment. Press $ , or L@@@OK@@@, to return to normal calculator display. Try also a Ps-Contour plot for the surface z = f(x,y) = sin x cos y.
1, Y-Far: 1, Z-Low:-1, Z-High:1, Press @ERASE @DRAW to draw the three-dimensional surface. calculator produce a series of curves on the screen, that will immediately disappear. When the calculator finishes producing all the y-slice curves, then it will automatically go into animating the different curves. One of the curves is shown below.
Press @EDIT L@LABEL @MENU to see the graph with labels and ranges. Press LL@) P ICT @CANCL to return to the PLOT WINDOW environment. Press $ , or L@@@OK@@@, to return to normal calculator display. Other functions of a complex variable worth trying for Gridmap plots are: (1) SIN((X,Y)) i.e., F(z) = sin(z)
Press @EDIT!L @LABEL @MENU to see the graph with labels and ranges. Press LL@) P ICT @CANCL to return to the PLOT WINDOW environment. Press $ , or L@@@OK@@@, to return to normal calculator display. The VPAR variable The VPAR (Volume Parameter) variable contains information regarding the “volume”...
Change EQ to ‘X’ Make sure that Indep: is set to ‘X’ also Press L@@@OK@@@ to return to normal calculator display. Press „ò, simultaneously if in RPN mode, to access the PLOT window (in this case it will be called PLOT –POLAR window).
Notice that the cursor at the end of this line is still active indicating that the calculator is ready to plot a line starting at that point. Press ˜ to move the cursor downwards, say about another cm, and press @LINE again. Now you...
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should have a straight angle traced by a horizontal and a vertical segments. The cursor is still active. To deactivate it, without moving it at all, press @LINE. The cursor returns to its normal shape (a cross) and the LINE function is no longer active.
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This command is used to remove parts of the graph between two MARK positions. Move the cursor to a point in the graph, and press @MARK. Move the cursor to a different point, press @MARK again. Then, press @@DEL@. The section of the graph boxed between the two marks will be deleted.
This command copies the coordinates of the current cursor position, in user coordinates, in the stack. Zooming in and out in the graphics display Whenever you produce a two-dimensional FUNCTION graphic interactively, the first soft-menu key, labeled @) Z OOM, lets you access functions that can be used to zoom in and out in the current graphics display.
The cursor will trace the zoom box in the screen. When desired zoom box is selected, press @ZOOM. The calculator will zoom in the contents of the zoom box that you selected to fill the entire screen.
cursor at the center of the screen, the window gets zoomed so that the x-axis extends from –64.5 to 65.5. ZSQR Zooms the graph so that the plotting scale is maintained at 1:1 by adjusting the x scale, keeping the y scale fixed, if the window is wider than taller. This forces a proportional zooming.
SOLVER.. TRIGONOMETRIC.. EXP&LN.. The SYMB/GRAPH menu The GRAPH sub-menu within the SYMB menu includes the following functions: DEFINE: same as the keystroke sequence „à (the 2 key) GROBADD: pastes two GROBs first over the second (See Chapter 22) PLOT(function): plots a function, similar to „ô PLOTADD(function): adds this function to the list of functions to plot, similar to „ô...
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TABVAL(X^2-1,{1, 3}) produces a list of {min max} values of the function in the interval {1,3}, while SIGNTAB(X^2-1) shows the sign of the function in the interval (- ,+), with f(x) > 0 in (- ,-1), f(x) <0, in (-1,1), and f(x) > 0 in (1,+ ). TABVAR(LN(X)/X) produces the following table of variation: A detailed interpretation of the table of variation is easier to follow in RPN mode:...
of F. The question marks indicates uncertainty or non-definition. For example, for X<0, LN(X) is not defined, thus the X lines shows a question mark in that interval. Right at zero (0+0) F is infinite, for X = e, F = 1/e. F increases before reaching this value, as indicated by the upward arrow, and decreases after this value (X=e) becoming slightly larger than zero (+:0) as X goes to infinity.
Chapter 13 Calculus Applications In this Chapter we discuss applications of the calculator’s functions to operations related to Calculus, e.g., limits, derivatives, integrals, power series, etc. The CALC (Calculus) menu Many of the functions presented in this Chapter are contained in the calculator’s CALC menu, available through the keystroke sequence „Ö...
Function lim The calculator provides function lim to calculate limits of functions. This function uses as input an expression representing a function and the value where the limit is to be calculated. Function lim is available through the command catalog (‚N~„l) or through option 2. LIMITS & SERIES… of the CALC menu (see above).
To calculate one-sided limits, add +0 or -0 to the value to the variable. A “+0” means limit from the right, while a “-0” means limit from the left. For example, the limit of as x approaches 1 from the left can be determined with the following keystrokes (ALG mode): ‚N~„l˜$OK$ R!ÜX- 1™@íX@Å1+0`...
in ALG mode. Recall that in RPN mode the arguments must be entered before the function is applied. The DERIV&INTEG menu The functions available in this sub-menu are listed below: Out of these functions DERIV and DERVX are used for derivatives. The other functions include functions related to anti-derivatives and integrals (IBP, INTVX, PREVAL, RISCH, SIGMA, and SIGMAVX), to Fourier series (FOURIER),and to vector analysis (CURL, DIV, HESS, LAPL).
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In RPN mode, this expression must be enclosed in quotes before entering it into the stack. The result in ALG mode is: In the Equation Writer, when you press ‚¿, the calculator provides the following expression: The insert cursor ( ) will be located right at the denominator awaiting for the user to enter an independent variable, say, s: ~„s.
However, the calculator does not distinguish between ordinary and partial derivatives, utilizing the same symbol for both. The user must keep this distinction in mind when translating results from the calculator to paper. The chain rule The chain rule for derivatives applies to derivatives of composite functions. A general expression for the chain-rule is d{f[g(x)]}/dx = (df/dg) (dg/dx).
Derivatives of equations You can use the calculator to calculate derivatives of equations, i.e., expressions in which derivatives will exist in both sides of the equal sign. Some examples are shown below: Notice that in the expressions where the derivative sign ( ) or function DERIV was used, the equal sign is preserved in the equation, but not in the cases where function DERVX was used.
Press ˜ and type in the equation ‘TAN(X)’. Make sure the independent variable is set to ‘X’. Press L @@@OK@@@ to return to normal calculator display. Press „ò, simultaneously, to access the PLOT window Change H-VIEW range to –2 to 2, and V-VIEW range to –5 to 5.
Press L @PICT @CANCL $ to return to normal calculator display. Notice that the slope and tangent line that you requested are listed in the stack. Function DOMAIN Function DOMAIN, available through the command catalog (‚N), provides the domain of definition of a function as a list of numbers and specifications.
This result indicates that the range of the function corresponding to the domain D = { -1,5 } is R = Function SIGNTAB Function SIGNTAB, available through the command catalog (‚N), provides information on the sign of a function through its domain. For example, for the TAN(X) function, SIGNTAB indicates that TAN(X) is negative between –...
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This is a graphic object. To be able to the result in its entirety, press ˜. The variation table of the function is shown as follows: Press $ to recover normal calculator display. Press ƒ to drop this last result from the stack.
The interpretation of the variation table shown above is as follows: the function F(X) increases for X in the interval (- , -1), reaching a maximum equal to 36 at X = -1. Then, F(X) decreases until X = 11/3, reaching a minimum of –400/27. After that F(X) increases until reaching + Also, at X = , F(X) =...
We find two critical points, one at x = 11/3 and one at x = -1. To evaluate the second derivative at each point use: The last screen shows that f”(11/3) = 14, thus, x = 11/3 is a relative minimum. For x = -1, we have the following: This result indicates that f”(-1) = -14, thus, x = -1 is a relative maximum.
C = constant. Functions INT, INTVX, RISCH, SIGMA and SIGMAVX The calculator provides functions INT, INTVX, RISCH, SIGMA and SIGMAVX to calculate anti-derivatives of functions. Functions INT, RISCH, and SIGMA work with functions of any variable, while functions INTVX, and SIGMAVX utilize functions of the CAS variable VX (typically, ‘x’).
The PREVAL(f(x),a,b) function of the CAS can simplify such calculation by returning f(b)-f(a) with x being the CAS variable VX. To calculate definite integrals the calculator also provides the integral symbol as the keystroke combination ‚Á (associated with the U key). The simplest way to build an integral is by using the Equation Writer (see Chapter 2 for an example).
This is the general format for the definite integral when typed directly into the stack, i.e., ∫ (lower limit, upper limit, integrand, variable of integration) Pressing ` at this point will evaluate the integral in the stack: The integral can be evaluated also in the Equation Writer by selecting the entire expression an using the soft menu key @EVAL.
Techniques of integration Several techniques of integration can be implemented in the calculators, as shown in the following examples. Substitution or change of variables Suppose we want to calculate the integral . If we use step-by- step calculation in the Equation Writer, this is the sequence of variable substitutions: This second step shows the proper substitution to use, u = x The last four steps show the progression of the solution: a square root, followed...
= ∫udv = uv - ∫vdu = xe - ∫e dx = xe The calculator provides function IBP, under the CALC/DERIV&INTG menu, that takes as arguments the original function to integrate, namely, u(X)*v’(X), and the function v(X), and returns u(X)*v(X) and -v(X)*u’(X). In other words, function IBP returns the two terms of the right-hand side in the integration by parts equation.
Integration by partial fractions Function PARTFRAC, presented in Chapter 5, provides the decomposition of a fraction into partial fractions. This technique is useful to reduce a complicated fraction into a sum of simple fractions that can then be integrated term by term. For example, to integrate we can decompose the fraction into its partial component fractions, as follows: The direct integration produces the same result, with some switching of the terms...
Using the calculator, we proceed as follows: Alternatively, you can evaluate the integral to infinity from the start, e.g., Integration with units An integral can be calculated with units incorporated into the limits of integration, as in the example shown below that uses ALG mode, with the CAS set to Approx mode.
2 - Upper limit units must be consistent with lower limit units. Otherwise, the calculator simply returns the unevaluated integral. For example, 3 – The integrand may have units too. For example: 4 –...
Taylor and Maclaurin’s series A function f(x) can be expanded into an infinite series around a point x=x using a Taylor’s series, namely, where f (x) represents the n-th derivative of f(x) with respect to x, f If the value x is zero, the series is referred to as a Maclaurin’s series, i.e., Taylor polynomial and reminder In practice, we cannot evaluate all terms in an infinite series, instead, we...
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where is a number near x = x . Since is typically unknown, instead of an estimate of the residual, we provide an estimate of the order of the residual in reference to h, i.e., we say that R (x) has an error of order h , or R If h is a small number, say, h<<1, then h will be typically very small, i.e.,...
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increment h. The list returned as the first output object includes the following items: 1 - Bi-directional limit of the function at point of expansion, i.e., 2 - An equivalent value of the function near x = a 3 - Expression for the Taylor polynomial 4 - Order of the residual or remainder Because of the relatively large amount of output, this function is easier to handle in RPN mode.
Multi-variate functions A function of two or more variables can be defined in the calculator by using the DEFINE function („à). To illustrate the concept of partial derivative, we will define a couple of multi-variate functions, f(x,y) = x cos(y), and g(x,y,z)
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In this calculation we treat y as a constant and take derivatives of the expression with respect to x. Similarly, you can use the derivative functions in the calculator, e.g., DERVX, DERIV, (described in detail in Chapter 13) to calculate partial derivatives.
therefore, with DERVX you can only calculate derivatives with respect to X. Some examples of first-order partial derivatives are shown next: Higher-order derivatives The following second-order derivatives can be defined The last two expressions represent cross-derivatives, the partial derivatives signs in the denominator shows the order of derivation.
= f[x(t),y(t)]. The chain rule for the derivative dz/dt for this case is written as To see the expression that the calculator produces for this version of the chain rule use: The result is given by d1y(t) d2z(x(t),y(t))+d1x(t) d1z(x(y),y(t)).
Total differential of a function z = z(x,y) From the last equation, if we multiply by dt, we get the total differential of the function z = z(x,y), i.e., dz = A different version of the chain rule applies to the case in which z = f(x,y), x = x(u,v), y = y(u,v), so that z = f[x(u,v), y(u,v)].
The last result indicates that the discriminant is <0 (saddle point), and for (X,Y) = (-1,0), >0 and maximum). The figure below, produced in the calculator, and edited in the computer, illustrates the existence of these two points: Using function HESS to analyze extrema Function HESS can be used to analyze extrema of a function of two variables as shown next.
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Applications of function HESS are easier to visualize in the RPN mode. Consider as an example the function (X,Y,Z) = X function HESS to function RPN stack before and after applying function HESS. When applied to a function of two variables, the gradient in level 2, when made equal to zero, represents the equations for critical points, i.e., while the matrix in level 3 represent second derivatives.
∫∫ Calculating a double integral in the calculator is straightforward. A double integral can be built in the Equation Writer (see example in Chapter 2). An example follows. This double integral is calculated directly in the Equation Writer by selecting the entire expression and using function @EVAL.
Jacobian of coordinate transformation Consider the coordinate transformation x = x(u,v), y = y(u,v). The Jacobian of this transformation is defined as When calculating an integral using such transformation, the expression to use ∫∫ ∫∫ dydx expressed in (u,v) coordinates. Double integral in polar coordinates To transform from polar to Cartesian coordinates we use x(r, ) = r cos , and y(r, ) = r sin .
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R’ in polar coordinates is R’ = { < < , f( ) < r < g( )}. Double integrals in polar coordinates can be entered in the calculator, making sure that the Jacobian |J| = r is included in the integrand. The following is an...
Chapter 15 Vector Analysis Applications In this Chapter we present a number of functions from the CALC menu that apply to the analysis of scalar and vector fields. The CALC menu was presented in detail in Chapter 13. In particular, in the DERIV&INTEG menu we identified a number of functions that have applications in vector analysis, namely, CURL, DIV, HESS, LAPL.
At any particular point, the maximum rate of change of the function occurs in the direction of the gradient, i.e., along a unit vector u = The value of that directional derivative is equal to the magnitude of the gradient at any point D (x,y,z) = | = |...
(x,y,z), such that f = referred to as the potential function for the vector field F. It follows that F = grad The calculator provides function POTENTIAL, available through the command catalog (‚N), to calculate the potential function of a vector field, if it exists.
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Divergence The divergence of a vector function, F(x,y,z) = f(x,y,z)i+g(x,y,z)j+h(x,y,z)k, is defined by taking a “dot-product” of the del operator with the function, i.e., Function DIV can be used to calculate the divergence of a vector field.
Curl The curl of a vector field F(x,y,z) = f(x,y,z)i+g(x,y,z)j+h(x,y,z)k, is defined by a “cross-product” of the del operator with the vector field, i.e., curl ⎛ ⎜ ⎜ ⎝ The curl of vector field can be calculated with function CURL. For example, for the function F(X,Y,Z) = [XY,X Irrotational fields and potential function In an earlier section in this chapter we introduced function POTENTIAL to...
(x,y,z) = (x,y,z)i+ (x,y,z)j+ (x,y,z)k, such that F = curl , then function (x,y,z) is referred to as the vector potential of F(x,y,z). The calculator provides function VPOTENTIAL, available through the command catalog (‚N), to calculate the vector potential, field, F(x,y,z) = f(x,y,z)i+g(x,y,z)j+h(x,y,z)k. For example, given the vector field, F(x,y,z) = -(yi+zj+xk), function VPOTENTIAL produces i.e.,...
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produces the vector potential function different from . The last command in the screen shot shows that indeed F = . Thus, a vector potential function is not uniquely determined. The components of the given vector field, F(x,y,z) = f(x,y,z)i+g(x,y,z)j +h(x,y,z)k, and those of the vector potential function, (x,y,z)i+ (x,y,z)j+ (x,y,z)k, are related by f = x, and h =...
In most cases, we seek the dependent function that satisfies the differential equation. Basic operations with differential equations In this section we present some uses of the calculator for entering, checking and visualizing the solution of ODEs. Entering differential equations The key to using differential equations in the calculator is typing in the derivatives in the equation.
Expressions for derivatives using the order-of-variable index notation do not translate into derivative notation in the equation writer, as you can check by pressing ˜ while the last result is in stack level 1. However, the calculator understands both notations and operates accordingly regarding of the notation used.
EVAL(ANS(1)) ` In RPN mode: ‘ t( t(u(t)))+ 0^2*u(t) = 0’ ` ‘u(t)=A*SIN ( 0*t)’ ` SUBST EVAL The result is ‘0=0’. For this example, you could also use: ‘ t( t(u(t))))+ 0^2*u(t) = 0’ to enter the differential equation. Slope field visualization of solutions Slope field plots, introduced in Chapter 12, are used to visualize the solutions to a differential equation of the form dy/dx = f(x,y).
A particular solution is one that satisfies the non- homogeneous equation. Function LDEC The calculator provides function LDEC (Linear Differential Equation Command) to find the general solution to a linear ODE of any order with constant coefficients, whether it is homogeneous or not. This function requires you to...
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Both of these inputs must be given in terms of the default independent variable for the calculator’s CAS (typically ‘X’). The output from the function is the general solution of the ODE. The function LDEC is available through in the CALC/DIFF menu.
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ODE, use the following: 'd1d1d1Y(X)-4*d1d1Y(X)-11*d1Y(X)+30*Y(X) = X^2'` 'Y(X)=(450*X^2+330*X+241)/13500' ` Allow the calculator about ten seconds to produce the result: ‘X^2 = X^2’. Example 3 - Solving a system of linear differential equations with constant coefficients. Consider the system of linear differential equations: represents the solution to the –3x...
Verify that the components are: Function DESOLVE The calculator provides function DESOLVE (Differential Equation SOLVEr) to solve certain types of differential equations. The function requires as input the differential equation and the unknown function, and returns the solution to the equation if available.
ODE is now written: Next, we can write dy/dx = (C + exp x)/x = C/x + e In the calculator, you may try to integrate: ‘d1y(x) = (C + EXP(x))/x’ ` ‘y(x)’ ` DESOLVE The result is { ‘y(x) = INT((EXP(xt)+C)/xt,xt,x)+C0’...
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Example 3 – Solving an equation with initial conditions. Solve with initial conditions In the calculator, use: [‘d1d1y(t)+5*y(t) = 2*COS(t/2)’ ‘y(0) = 6/5’ ‘d1y(0) = -1/2’] ` Notice that the initial conditions were changed to their = 6/5’, rather than ‘y(0)=1.2’, and ‘d1y(0) = -1/2’, rather than, ‘d1y(0) = -0.5’.
Press J @ODETY to get the string “ this case. Laplace Transforms The Laplace transform of a function f(t) produces a function F(s) in the image domain that can be utilized to find the solution of a linear differential equation involving f(t) through algebraic methods.
VX is the CAS default independent variable, which you should set to ‘X’. Thus, the calculator returns the transform or inverse transform as a function of X. The functions LAP and ILAP are available under the CALC/DIFF menu. The examples are worked out in the RPN mode, but translating them to ALG mode is straightforward.
‘ILAP(SIN(X))’, meaning that there is no closed-form expression f(t), such that f(t) {sin(s)}. Example 4 – Determine the inverse Laplace transform of F(s) = 1/s ‘1/X^3’ ` ILAP μ. The calculator returns the result: ‘X^2/2’, which is interpreted as L {1/s Example 5 –...
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= f(0), then t = 0 } = s F(s) – s …– s f –at , using the calculator with ‘EXP(-a*X)’ ` LAP, you = -6/(s +4 a s +6 a ∫ , then the Laplace R(s) - s r –...
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∫ Example 4 – Using the convolution theorem, find the Laplace transform of (f*g)(t), if f(t) = sin(t), and g(t) = exp(t). To find F(s) = L{f(t)}, and G(s) = L{g(t)}, use: ‘SIN(X)’ ` LAP μ. Result, ‘1/(X^2+1)’, i.e., F(s) = 1/(s Also, ‘EXP(X)’...
Dirac’s delta function and Heaviside’s step function In the analysis of control systems it is customary to utilize a type of functions that represent certain physical occurrences such as the sudden activation of a switch (Heaviside’s step function, H(t)) or a sudden, instantaneous, peak in an input to the system (Dirac’s delta function, (t)).
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L F(s)}=f(t-a) H(t-a), with F(s) = L{f(t)}. In the calculator the Heaviside step function H(t) is simply referred to as ‘1’. To check the transform in the calculator use: 1 ` LAP. The result is ‘1/X’, i.e., Similarly, ‘U0’...
Note: ‘EXP(-X)’ ` LAP , produces ‘1/(X+1)’, i.e., L{e With H(s) = L{h(t)}, and L{dh/dt} = s H(s) - h equation is Use the calculator to solve for H(s), by writing: ‘X*H-h0+k*H=a/(X+1)’ ` ‘H’ ISOL L{df/dt} = s F(s) - f...
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The result is ‘H=((X+1)*h0+a)/(X^2+(k+1)*X+k)’. To find the solution to the ODE, h(t), we need to use the inverse Laplace transform, as follows: ƒ ƒ ILAP μ The result is simplifying, results in Check what the solution to the ODE would be if you use the function LDEC: ‘a*EXP(-X)’...
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Note: ‘SIN(3*X)’ ` LAP μ produces ‘3/(X^2+9)’, i.e., With Y(s) = L{y(t)}, and L{d = h’(0), the transformed equation is Use the calculator to solve for Y(s), by writing: ‘X^2*Y-X*y0-y1+2*Y=3/(X^2+9)’ ` ‘Y’ ISOL The result is ‘Y=((X^2+9)*y1+(y0*X^3+9*y0*X+3))/(X^4+11*X^2+18)’. To find the solution to the ODE, y(t), we need to use the inverse Laplace transform, as follows: ƒ...
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ODE. Example 3 – Consider the equation where (t) is Dirac’s delta function. Using Laplace transforms, we can write: ’ ` LAP , the calculator produces EXP(-3*X), i.e., L{ (t-3)} With ‘ Delta(X-3) –3s .
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Laplace transform {a F(s)+b G(s)} = a L to write, {s/(s Then, we use the calculator to obtain the following: ‘X/(X^2+1)’ ` ILAP ‘1/(X^2+1)’ ` ILAP ‘EXP(-3*X)/(X^2+1)’ ` ILAP Result, SIN(X-3)*Heaviside(X-3)’. [2]. The very last result, i.e., the inverse Laplace transform of the expression ‘(EXP(-3*X)/(X^2+1))’, can also be calculated by using the second shifting...
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‘H(X) = IFTE(X>0, 1, 0)’ `„à This definition will create the variable @@@H@@@ in the calculator’s soft menu key. Example 1 – To see a plot of H(t-2), for example, use a FUNCTION type of plot (see Chapter 12): Press „ô, simultaneously in RPN mode, to access to the PLOT SETUP...
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Use of the function H(X) with LDEC, LAP, or ILAP, is not allowed in the calculator. You have to use the main results provided earlier when dealing with the Heaviside step function, i.e., L{H(t)} = 1/s, L –ks L{H(t-k)}=e L{H(t)} = e Example 2 –...
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, where y Y(s) – s y – y + Y(s) = (1/s) e necessary. Use the calculator to solve for Y(s), by writing: ‘X^2*Y-X*y0-y1+Y=(1/X)*EXP(-3*X)’ ` ‘Y’ ISOL The result is ‘Y=(X^2*y0+X*y1+EXP(-3*X))/(X^3+X)’. To find the solution to the ODE, y(t), we need to use the inverse Laplace transform, as follows: ƒ...
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Example 4 – Plot the solution to Example 3 using the same values of y used in the plot of Example 1, above. We now plot the function y(t) = 0.5 cos t –0.25 sin t + (1+sin(t-3)) H(t-3). In the range 0 < t < 20, and changing the vertical range to (-1,3), the graph should look like this: Again, there is a new component to the motion switched at t=3, namely, the particular solution y...
Examples of the plots generated by these functions, for Uo = 1, a = 2, b = 3, c = 4, horizontal range = (0,5), and vertical range = (-1, 1.5), are shown in the figures below: Fourier series Fourier series are series involving sine and cosine functions typically used to expand periodic functions.
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The following exercises are in ALG mode, with CAS mode set to Exact. (When you produce a graph, the CAS mode will be reset to Approx. Make sure to set it back to Exact after producing the graph.) Suppose, for example, that the function f(t) = t +t is periodic with period T = 2.
[0,T], while the one defined earlier was calculated in the interval [-T/2,T/2], we need to shift the function in the t-axis, by subtracting T/2 from t, i.e., we will use g(t) = f(t-1) = (t-1) Using the calculator in ALG mode, first we define functions f(t) and g(t): ∑ exp(...