Office corner calculator

If it is a **scientific calculator,** it has a key marked **EE** or** Exp **or **x10^X. **To enter a number in scientific notation, you enter the decimal part, then you press the power of 10 key (EE, Exp, or x10^X) followed by the exponent.

Posted on Feb 14, 2012

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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Aug 15, 2012 | Furniture

You're seeing an exponent, the power of ten.

To have the calculator not display this (unless the number won't fit into the display otherwise), press MODE repeatedly until the screen shows "Fix Sci Norm". Press 3 to select Norm.

If you need a manual, you may download one here.

To have the calculator not display this (unless the number won't fit into the display otherwise), press MODE repeatedly until the screen shows "Fix Sci Norm". Press 3 to select Norm.

If you need a manual, you may download one here.

Feb 24, 2012 | Office Equipment & Supplies

If you want to calculate 10^48, you can press 1 0 y^x 4 8 =

y^x is the key located just above the divide key.

If you simply want to enter 10^48, you can press 1 EE 4 8

The EE key is located just above the 7 key and makes this expression mean "one times ten to the forty-eight power."

If you press 1 0 EE 4 8 then the calculator will interpret this as "ten times ten to the forty-eight power," which becomes 10^49.

y^x is the key located just above the divide key.

If you simply want to enter 10^48, you can press 1 EE 4 8

The EE key is located just above the 7 key and makes this expression mean "one times ten to the forty-eight power."

If you press 1 0 EE 4 8 then the calculator will interpret this as "ten times ten to the forty-eight power," which becomes 10^49.

Nov 04, 2011 | Texas Instruments TI-30XA Calculator

To enter a power of ten, use the *10^x key, located on the bottom row of the keyboard between the decimal point and the Ans keys. For example, to enter 1.2 times ten to the third, press 1 . 2 *10^x 3

To raise a number to a power, use the x^* key, located just below the big round cursor pad, between the x^2 and log keys. For example, to calculate 2 raised to the fourth power, press 2 x^* 4 =

To raise a number to a power, use the x^* key, located just below the big round cursor pad, between the x^2 and log keys. For example, to calculate 2 raised to the fourth power, press 2 x^* 4 =

Mar 09, 2011 | Casio FX-115ES Scientific Calculator

The E means "times ten to". The calculator is giving you an answer of 4.398046511 times ten to the twelfth power, or 4,398,046,511,000. This is a thirteen digit number, while the calculator can only show ten digits, so the last three digits are merely placeholders. To get an actual number, you'll have to do multiprecision arithmetic. There are programs available for that purpose at http://www.ticalc.org .

The full number is 4,398,046,511,104 .

The full number is 4,398,046,511,104 .

Feb 13, 2011 | Texas Instruments TI-84 Plus Calculator

For integral powers of ten, use the EE key, just above the 7 key. For example, to enter 1.3 time ten to the fourth, press 1 . 3 EE 4

To raise e to a power, use the e^x function (the shifted function of the LN key on the top row). For example, to calculate e raised to the 1.2 power, press 1 . 2 2nd [e^x] =

To raise any number to any power, use the y^x key, just above the divide key. For example, to calculate 3 to the 5th power, press 3 y^x 5 =

Hope this helps. If you still have questions, please feel free to respond to this post.

To raise e to a power, use the e^x function (the shifted function of the LN key on the top row). For example, to calculate e raised to the 1.2 power, press 1 . 2 2nd [e^x] =

To raise any number to any power, use the y^x key, just above the divide key. For example, to calculate 3 to the 5th power, press 3 y^x 5 =

Hope this helps. If you still have questions, please feel free to respond to this post.

Feb 01, 2011 | Texas Instruments TI-30XA Calculator

You click on the Office button, top left corner, then select Word Option then Proofing and click on Autocorrect option.

Also here is all you need to know about the Autocorrect function in Word 2007, in a short video

You can easily insert a degree symbol in your Office documents going to Insert menu, using the Symbols command and then insert the degree symbol.

Also here is all you need to know about the Autocorrect function in Word 2007, in a short video

You can easily insert a degree symbol in your Office documents going to Insert menu, using the Symbols command and then insert the degree symbol.

Dec 19, 2010 | Microsoft Office Computers & Internet

Your calculator is giving you the correct answer, telling you that 0.77 to the 22nd is about 3.1827 times ten to the minus 3, or 0.0031827 . By default, the calculator will switch to scientific notation if the magnitude of the number is less than 10 to the minus 2, or 0.01. You can put the switch at 10 to the minus 9 by repeatedly pressing the MODE key until you reach the screen showing "Fix Sci Norm" on the top line. Press 3 to select Norm, then press 2 to select Norm2.

The calculator can only show ten digits. The only way it can show a number with ten or more leading zeroes is to switch to scientific notation.

The calculator can only show ten digits. The only way it can show a number with ten or more leading zeroes is to switch to scientific notation.

Dec 06, 2010 | Casio FX-300MS Calculator

I'll bet you're entering 10 before hitting the EE button.

If you try to put in 6.02x10^23 as 6 . 0 2 x 1 0 EE 2 3 then the calculator sees that as 6.02 times 10 times 10 to the 23.

Put it in as 6 . 0 2 EE 2 3

The EE key means "times ten to the." There is no need for you to put in the 10 yourself.

If you try to put in 6.02x10^23 as 6 . 0 2 x 1 0 EE 2 3 then the calculator sees that as 6.02 times 10 times 10 to the 23.

Put it in as 6 . 0 2 EE 2 3

The EE key means "times ten to the." There is no need for you to put in the 10 yourself.

Nov 02, 2010 | Texas Instruments TI-30XA Calculator

The FX-115ES can only handle ten digits. 14! is an eleven-digit number, thus the calculator can only display the first ten digits and a power of ten.

Feb 18, 2009 | Casio FX-115ES Scientific Calculator

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