Question about Texas Instruments TI-89 Calculator

You are an idiot you are entering in the equation which you wish to be factored in the wrong order quit taking stupid pills and look it up in the manual do not annoy people with such an ignorant problem ask a friend. And if you don't have one then throw your calculator against the wall as hard as you can and learn to factor the old fashion way you ******

Posted on Jan 13, 2009

Hi,

a 6ya expert can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.

best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repairmen in the US.

the service is completely free and covers almost anything you can think of (from cars to computers, handyman, and even drones).

click here to download the app (for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need.

goodluck!

Posted on Jan 02, 2017

I believe factors can be calculated on any basic calculator.

Starting with 1, increasing by 1 until you get to square root (number) + 1

Let's do an example.

28

square root (28)+1 = 6

Factors

1, 28/1=28

2, 28/2=14 14*2 - 28 = 0 (when you divide, you get no decimal)

3, 28/3=9.33333 - not a factor - doesn't go in evenly

4, 28/4 =7

5, 28/5=5.6 - not a factor - doesn't go in evenly

6, 28/6=4.66666 - not a factor

So now we can list our factors - 1, 28, 2, 14, 4, 7

Putting them in order, we get 1, 2, 4, 7, 14 and 28.

Good luck,

Paul

Starting with 1, increasing by 1 until you get to square root (number) + 1

Let's do an example.

28

square root (28)+1 = 6

Factors

1, 28/1=28

2, 28/2=14 14*2 - 28 = 0 (when you divide, you get no decimal)

3, 28/3=9.33333 - not a factor - doesn't go in evenly

4, 28/4 =7

5, 28/5=5.6 - not a factor - doesn't go in evenly

6, 28/6=4.66666 - not a factor

So now we can list our factors - 1, 28, 2, 14, 4, 7

Putting them in order, we get 1, 2, 4, 7, 14 and 28.

Good luck,

Paul

Jul 13, 2016 | Texas Instruments TI-30 XIIS Calculator

There is a program on page 253 of the manual (http://support.casio.com/manualfile.php?rgn=5&cid=004002013) to get the prime factors of any number. You could modify the program to get all the factors.

Another way would be to do it manually. I start with the number 1 and go up to the square root of the number. The square root of 120 is 10.95, so let's go up to 11. Using 120 as an example:

120 /1 = 120 thus factor is (1, 120)

120/2 = 60 thus factor is (2, 60)

120/3 = 40 thus factor is (3, 40)

120/4 = 30 thus factor is (4, 30)

120/5 = 24 thus factor is (5, 24)

120/6 = 20 thus factor is (6, 20)

120/7 = 1.7 thus 7 not a factor

120/8 = 15 thus factor is (8,15)

120/9 = 13.3 thus 9 is not a factor

120/10 = 12 thus factor is (10,12)

120/11 = 10.9 thus 11 is not a factor.

Good luck.

Paul

Another way would be to do it manually. I start with the number 1 and go up to the square root of the number. The square root of 120 is 10.95, so let's go up to 11. Using 120 as an example:

120 /1 = 120 thus factor is (1, 120)

120/2 = 60 thus factor is (2, 60)

120/3 = 40 thus factor is (3, 40)

120/4 = 30 thus factor is (4, 30)

120/5 = 24 thus factor is (5, 24)

120/6 = 20 thus factor is (6, 20)

120/7 = 1.7 thus 7 not a factor

120/8 = 15 thus factor is (8,15)

120/9 = 13.3 thus 9 is not a factor

120/10 = 12 thus factor is (10,12)

120/11 = 10.9 thus 11 is not a factor.

Good luck.

Paul

Jul 05, 2015 | Casio FX-9750GII Graphing Calculator

There is nothing you can do to make the calculator find the HCF for you. No point complaining about that. But if you are interested in doing it by hand (using the calculator to do the divisions for you) here how it is done.

**Example: **Here are the decompositions of two numbers

(2^5)*3***(5^4)**(7^3)***11** and **(2^3)***(5^6)*(11^2)***7**

The prime factors that are present in both decompositions are

2, 5, 7, and 11

From the two decompositions select the smallest power of each common prime factor. They are represented in** bold font**s.

2^3, 5^4, 7, 11

The highest common divisor/Highest common factor is

**(2^3)*(5^4)*7*11**

- Decompose the first number in prime factors. If a prime factor is repeated use the exponent notation:
**That helps.** **D**ecompose the second number in prime factors too, using the exponent notation.- Now look at the two decompositions. If a prime factor
**is present in both decompositions**it must be in the HCD /HCF, with the smallest of its two exponents. - Do that for all prime factors

(2^5)*3*

The prime factors that are present in both decompositions are

2, 5, 7, and 11

From the two decompositions select the smallest power of each common prime factor. They are represented in

2^3, 5^4, 7, 11

The highest common divisor/Highest common factor is

Mar 27, 2014 | Casio Office Equipment & Supplies

The calculator has no application that will find the highest common divisor (or HCF) but that should not be difficult to do by hand.

Decompose the first number in prime factors. If a prime factor is repeated use the exponent notation:**That helps**

Decompose the second number in prime factors too, using the exponent notation.

Now look at the two decompositions. If a prime factor is present in both decomposition it must be in the HCD /HCF, with the smallest of the two exponents. Do that for all prime factors

Example;

(2^5)*3***(5^4)**(7^3)***11**

**(2^3)***(5^6)*(11^2)***7**

The prime factors that are present in both decompositions are

2, 5, 7, and 11

From the two decompositions select the smallest power of each

2^3, 5^4, 7, 11

The highest common divisor/Highest common factor is

**(2^3)*(5^4)*7*11**

Decompose the first number in prime factors. If a prime factor is repeated use the exponent notation:

Decompose the second number in prime factors too, using the exponent notation.

Now look at the two decompositions. If a prime factor is present in both decomposition it must be in the HCD /HCF, with the smallest of the two exponents. Do that for all prime factors

Example;

(2^5)*3*

The prime factors that are present in both decompositions are

2, 5, 7, and 11

From the two decompositions select the smallest power of each

2^3, 5^4, 7, 11

The highest common divisor/Highest common factor is

Mar 27, 2014 | Casio Office Equipment & Supplies

This calculator does not have a key that you can use to find the prime factor of an integer.

You can however use the calculator to find the factors

1.** If number is even divide it by 2**

Keep dividing by 2, while keeping track of how many times you divided by 2.

If you divided 5 times by 2 before getting an odd number, then your first factor is 2^5

2.**Now try dividing by 3**, keep track of the number of times you divided by 3 before you could not divide by 3 any more. If you divided 0 times by 3, your second factor is 3^0, or 1 and 3 is not a factor.

If you divided 4 times by 3, your second factor is 3^4

3.**Divide by 5,** until you can't any more. Keep track of the number of times you divided by 5.

4. Divide by all other prime numbers 7, 11, 13, 17, 19, 23, 29, 31, 37, 41, etc. For each prime number, keep track of how many times you divided by it, until you could not any more.

**Example: 23100**

*Division by 2*

23100/2=11550 ---------> 1 division by 2

11550/2=5775 ----------> 2 divisions by 2

Note that 5775 is not divisible by 2.** No more divisions by 2. **

First factor is 2^2

*Division by 3:*

5775/3=1925 ----------> 1 division by 3

1925/3=641. 66667 Not an integer. No more divisions by 3.

**2nd factor is 3^1**

*Division by 5 (number ends in 5)*

1925/5 =385 -------> 1 division by 5

385/5=77 ----------> 2 divisions by 5 and no more (quotient does not end in 0 or 5)

**3rd factor is 5^2**

*Division by 7 *

77/7=11 --------> 1 division by 7, and no more

**4th factor is 7^1=7**

*Division by 11*

11/11=1

**5th factor is 11^1=11**

Assembling the factors 2^2, 3^1, 5^2, 7, 11

Prime factorization of 23100 is

**23100=(2^2)(3)(5^2)(7)11**

You can however use the calculator to find the factors

1.

Keep dividing by 2, while keeping track of how many times you divided by 2.

If you divided 5 times by 2 before getting an odd number, then your first factor is 2^5

2.

If you divided 4 times by 3, your second factor is 3^4

3.

4. Divide by all other prime numbers 7, 11, 13, 17, 19, 23, 29, 31, 37, 41, etc. For each prime number, keep track of how many times you divided by it, until you could not any more.

23100/2=11550 ---------> 1 division by 2

11550/2=5775 ----------> 2 divisions by 2

Note that 5775 is not divisible by 2.

First factor is 2^2

5775/3=1925 ----------> 1 division by 3

1925/3=641. 66667 Not an integer. No more divisions by 3.

1925/5 =385 -------> 1 division by 5

385/5=77 ----------> 2 divisions by 5 and no more (quotient does not end in 0 or 5)

77/7=11 --------> 1 division by 7, and no more

11/11=1

Assembling the factors 2^2, 3^1, 5^2, 7, 11

Prime factorization of 23100 is

Dec 18, 2013 | Texas Instruments TI-30XA Calculator

Hi,

There 4 or 5 programs for the TI83/4Plus family of calculators available at ticlac.org. Scroll down the page to find them. Download them and transfert to your calculator using TIConnectivity software.

Hope it helps.

Thank you for using fixYa and for rating the solution.

There 4 or 5 programs for the TI83/4Plus family of calculators available at ticlac.org. Scroll down the page to find them. Download them and transfert to your calculator using TIConnectivity software.

Hope it helps.

Thank you for using fixYa and for rating the solution.

Dec 02, 2009 | Texas Instruments TI-84 Plus Calculator

Well, to answer part of your question, yes... the TI-89 does factor like this. it is inputted like this:

factor(6*x^2+11*x+4,x)

Check the catalog in the TI-84 (which is 2nd-zero) and look under F for factor()

factor(6*x^2+11*x+4,x)

Check the catalog in the TI-84 (which is 2nd-zero) and look under F for factor()

Jan 12, 2009 | Texas Instruments TI-89 Calculator

try going to var link and deleting any variables like x and whatever you're trying to factor as they may be stored as lists and thus come out factored like that

Apr 25, 2008 | Texas Instruments TI-89 Calculator

WHAT IS THE KEY OR KEYS TO GET THE INVERSE LOG FUNCTION?

Apr 02, 2008 | Texas Instruments TI-89 Calculator

oh yeah, you must've archived x, that is, you put a number onto the x variable so that the calculator calculates the answer for you, and THEN AUTOMATICALLY calculates the answer when x is in terms of that number. I am guessing you accidentally did 10[sto] x at one point. You can simply unarchived the x number and everything will be dandy!

Dec 08, 2007 | Texas Instruments TI-89 Calculator

May 21, 2014 | Texas Instruments TI-89 Calculator

Feb 17, 2014 | Texas Instruments TI-89 Calculator

156 people viewed this question

Usually answered in minutes!

×