 By Maplesoft

ISBN-10: 1894511425

ISBN-13: 9781894511421

Similar programming languages books

Stuart Mealing's Computers & art PDF

Pcs and Art offers insightful views at the use of the pc as a device for artists. The methods taken range from its ancient, philosophical and functional implications to using laptop know-how in paintings perform. The participants contain an artwork critic, an educator, a training artist and a researcher.

Crucial Skills--Made effortless! enable grasp programmer and bestselling writer Herb Schildt train you the basics of C#, Microsoft's most advantageous programming language for the . internet Framework. you are going to commence by means of studying to create, assemble, and run a C# software. Then it truly is directly to info forms, operators, keep watch over statements, equipment, periods, and gadgets.

Additional resources for Maple Learning Guide

Example text

The fsolve command finds the roots of the equation(s) by using a variation of Newton’s method, producing approximate (floating-point) solutions. 7390851332} For a general equation, fsolve searches for a single real root. For a polynomial, however, it searches for all real roots. 333333333} To search for more than one root of a general equation, use the avoid option. 141592654} To find a specified number of roots in a polynomial, use the maxsols option. 324717957} By using the complex option, Maple searches for complex roots in addition to real roots.

The fsolve command finds the roots of the equation(s) by using a variation of Newton’s method, producing approximate (floating-point) solutions. 7390851332} For a general equation, fsolve searches for a single real root. For a polynomial, however, it searches for all real roots. 333333333} To search for more than one root of a general equation, use the avoid option. 141592654} To find a specified number of roots in a polynomial, use the maxsols option. 324717957} By using the complex option, Maple searches for complex roots in addition to real roots.

The following example demonstrates this procedure. As a set of equations, the solution is in an ideal form for the subs command. You might first give the set of equations a name, like eqns, for instance. > eqns := {x+2*y=3, y+1/x=1}; eqns := {x + 2 y = 3, y + 1 = 1} x Then solve. > soln := solve( eqns, {x,y} ); 1 soln := {x = −1, y = 2}, {x = 2, y = } 2 This produces two solutions: > soln; {x = −1, y = 2} and > soln; 1 {x = 2, y = } 2 Verifying Solutions To check the solutions, substitute them into the original set of equations by using the two-parameter eval command.