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Draw Function Graphs - Plotter

Draw Function Graphs - Plotter

The Document Processor Loneliest Human APA Citation Style A guide from the Landmark College Library, updated for the 6th edition (© 2010) APA Style American Psychological Association’s Style of citing sources Usually used in social and behavioral sciences papers (such as psychology papers) Explained fully in The Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association, 6th Edition. (You can ask for this manual at the Front Desk for use in the Library.) Download a printer-friendly version of this APA Citation Style Guide [PDF]. Table of Contents In-Text Citations References List A References List is the list of the sources you used to write your paper. Title your list References List your sources alphabetically by author. Indenting Indent the second and subsequent lines of each citation. Here’s how: 1. 2. 3. Books Basic Format for Books Last name, First Initial. One Author Brader, T. (2006). Two Authors Elder, L. & Paul, R. (2006).The miniature guide to the art of asking essential questions. Three Authors Miller, T. Basic Format Specific Example 1.

Quaternion Graphical representation of quaternion units product as 90°-rotation in 4D-space, ij = k, ji = −k, ij = −ji History[edit] Quaternion plaque on Brougham (Broom) Bridge, Dublin, which says: Here as he walked by on the 16th of October 1843 Sir William Rowan Hamilton in a flash of genius discovered the fundamental formula for quaternion multiplicationi2 = j2 = k2 = ijk = −1 & cut it on a stone of this bridge Quaternion algebra was introduced by Hamilton in 1843.[7] Important precursors to this work included Euler's four-square identity (1748) and Olinde Rodrigues' parameterization of general rotations by four parameters (1840), but neither of these writers treated the four-parameter rotations as an algebra.[8][9] Carl Friedrich Gauss had also discovered quaternions in 1819, but this work was not published until 1900.[10][11] i2 = j2 = k2 = ijk = −1, into the stone of Brougham Bridge as he paused on it. On the following day, Hamilton wrote a letter to his friend and fellow mathematician, John T.

Wolfram|Alpha: Computational Knowledge Engine Math, Physics, and Engineering Applets Oscillations and Waves Acoustics Signal Processing Electricity and Magnetism: Statics Electrodynamics Quantum Mechanics Linear Algebra Vector Calculus Thermodynamics Mechanics Miscellaneous Licensing info. Links to other educational sites with math/physics-related information or java applets useful for teaching: And when you get tired of learning, here is some fun stuff: Java Pong Applet a cute little pong game I wrote a while ago.

Rate My Professors | Find and rate your professor, campus and more - Mu-Ency -- The Encyclopedia of the Mandelbrot Set at MROB A second-order embedded Julia set This is a picture from the Mandelbrot Set, one of the most well-known fractal images in the world. (Click it for a larger version). The Mandelbrot Set is one of my hobbies, and I have collected a large amount of information about it. Here are some entries from Mu-Ency: Mandelbrot Set: The mathematical definition. More Pictures: Some entries with pictures of parts of the Mandelbrot Set are: R2, Cusp, Embedded Julia set, 2-fold Embedded Julia set, 4-fold Embedded Julia set, Paramecia, R2.C(0), R2.C(1/3), R2.1/2.C(1/2), R2t series, Seahorse Valley, Delta Hausdorff Dimension, Exponential Map, Reverse Bifurcation. You can also look up specific terms in the index. Coordinates of the image above: Center: -1.769 110 375 463 767 385 + 0.009 020 388 228 023 440 i Width (and height): 0.000 000 000 000 000 160 Algorithm: distance estimator Iterations: 10000

The Story of Mathematics - A History of Mathematical Thought from Ancient Times to the Modern Day Follow the story as it unfolds in this series of linked sections, like the chapters of a book. Read the human stories behind the innovations, and how they made - and sometimes destroyed - the men and women who devoted their lives to the Story of Mathematics. Back to Top of PageHome | The Story of Mathematics | List of Important Mathematicians | Glossary of Mathematical Terms | Sources | Contact © 2010 Luke Mastin EasyBib: Free Bibliography Maker - MLA, APA, Chicago citation styles Calculating the Distance to the Horizon For Any Game Home Up Site Map Assumptions | Method 1 | Method 2 Method 1 | Method 2 This is all based on the assumption that the horizon is the point on the world's surface at which the line of sight of the viewer, whatever their height, becomes parallel (tangential) to the surface of the world, and meets the surface of the world (so that the viewer cannot see any further than it). Note that I do not mention units in any of the equations on this page. Assumptions | Method 2 For a right-angled triangle: Where: R is the longest side (the hypotenuse), x and y are the other two sides. Using this equation on the triangle in the figure above, the longest side is the radius of the planet plus the height of the observer (r + h) , and the other two sides are d and r . Or, re-arranged: Or: So the total distance to the horizon is given by: This equation will work for any size world, and any height of observer. Assumptions | Method 1 Back to My Roleplaying Page . - Love Learning - USA's Number 1 Math Website Book Recommendations - EFnetMath These are semi-official #math book recommendations for various topics. These are all personal recommendations of channel regulars. This means that given the collective experience of the channel, these are the books to read. We made an arbitrary split between the mathematics before and after calculus. General Interest These books are intended for a general audience. history/philosophy of math, 'how to solve it' The History of Calculus and Its Conceptual Development ( by Boyer A History of Mathematics ( by Boyer A Mathematician's Apology ( by Hardy Pre-College Mathematics This category is the catch-all for topics generally preceding calculus. Schaum's outlines -- I used various ones for college-level math and they were useful, and the calculus one below is well-recommended. Algebra Field and Galois Theory ( by Morandi