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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

To have any meaning, the x variable must be in radians.

To find the solutions of this equation you can graph the functions

y_1=x*sin(x)

y_2=0.1

Graph the two functions and find the intersection points of the two.

Because the two functions are even F(-x)=F(x), it suffices to consider their intersections on the interval [0, + infinity[

There are many solutions (an infinite number of them)

See some screen captures below.

After the graphs are drawn, use the G-Solve feature to find the intersections.

To find the solutions of this equation you can graph the functions

y_1=x*sin(x)

y_2=0.1

Graph the two functions and find the intersection points of the two.

Because the two functions are even F(-x)=F(x), it suffices to consider their intersections on the interval [0, + infinity[

There are many solutions (an infinite number of them)

See some screen captures below.

After the graphs are drawn, use the G-Solve feature to find the intersections.

Jan 09, 2014 | Casio ClassPad 300 Calculator

In theory yes. If you have a function y=f(x) and another y=g(x), an intersection point of the graphs of the two functions,** if it exists, **is a point (x_i,y_i) such that **f(x_i)=g(x_i)**.

Graphically this means that**(x_i, f(x_i))=(x_i, g(x_i))**: The two curves pass through the same point in the Cartesian plane.

Now consider**f(x_i)=g(x_i)**. That is an equation in x_i, or lest us just drop the _i to shorten and write f(x)=g(x), or **f(x)-g(x)=0**.

If you can feed it to the SOLVER in**EQN**, the equation mode, and the calculator gives you the roots of the equation, then for each root x_i found you have an intersection point (x_i, f(x_i)), or (x_i, g(x_i)). You can use either function to calculate the y-value since the two functions are supposed to be equal at the root x_i.

**However it is much simpler to do with a graphing calculator.**

Graphically this means that

Now consider

If you can feed it to the SOLVER in

Oct 05, 2013 | Casio Office Equipment & Supplies

In theory yes. If you have a function y=f(x) and another y=g(x), an intersection point of the graphs of the two functions,** if it exists, **is a point (x_i,y_i) such that **f(x_i)=g(x_i)**.

Graphically this means that**(x_i, f(x_i))=(x_i, g(x_i))**: The two curves pass through the same point in the Cartesian plane.

Now consider**f(x_i)=g(x_i)**. That is an equation in x_i, or lest us just drop the _i to shorten and write f(x)=g(x), or **f(x)-g(x)=0**.

If you can feed it to the SOLVER in**EQN**,
the equation mode, and the calculator gives you the roots of the
equation, then for each root x_i found you have an intersection point
(x_i, f(x_i)), or (x_i, g(x_i)). You can use either function to
calculate the y-value since the two functions are supposed to be equal
at the root x_i.

**However it is much simpler to do with a graphing calculator.**

Graphically this means that

Now consider

If you can feed it to the SOLVER in

Oct 05, 2013 | Casio FX-115ES Scientific Calculator

There is no equation solving mode (utility) on this calculator. Sorry.

Apr 06, 2013 | Casio FX82MS Scientific Calculator

Assuming you're trying to calculate the growth for 6% annual interest compounded monthly for ten years, enter it almost as you typed it:

( 1 + . 0 6 / 1 2 ) x^ ( 1 2 * 1 0 ) =

x^ is just above the sin key.

( 1 + . 0 6 / 1 2 ) x^ ( 1 2 * 1 0 ) =

x^ is just above the sin key.

Oct 20, 2011 | Casio FX-115ES Scientific Calculator

Scientific mode is a display mode. It concerns the display of results. If the number are too small or too large they will be displayed in Scientific mode, because the screen does not have an unlimited number of digit positions.

Regarding the dots. A number followed by a radix mark (decimal mark) is considered to be a floating number, while the same number without a decimal mark is considered an integer (whole number).

The CAS is able to do symbolic and exact calculations, so that distinction between floting and integer numbers is important. Sometimes, to force a result to be displayed in its decimal representation all it takes is to append a decimal mark at the end of an integer.

Hope it answers your queation.

Regarding the dots. A number followed by a radix mark (decimal mark) is considered to be a floating number, while the same number without a decimal mark is considered an integer (whole number).

The CAS is able to do symbolic and exact calculations, so that distinction between floting and integer numbers is important. Sometimes, to force a result to be displayed in its decimal representation all it takes is to append a decimal mark at the end of an integer.

Hope it answers your queation.

Apr 23, 2011 | Texas Instruments TI-Nspire Graphic...

Press the APPS key, select the Finance app, and then TVM_Solver.

For N, enter 5 * 1 2 for 5 monthly payments.

For I%, enter 1 . 9 / 1 2 for the monthly interest rate.

For PV, enter 1 8 0 0 0 for the present value of the loan.

Make sure "END" is highlighted on the bottom line.

Move the cursor to the "PMT" line and press ALPHA ENTER to compute the monthly payment. You'll get a negative number since this represents something you pay out.

For N, enter 5 * 1 2 for 5 monthly payments.

For I%, enter 1 . 9 / 1 2 for the monthly interest rate.

For PV, enter 1 8 0 0 0 for the present value of the loan.

Make sure "END" is highlighted on the bottom line.

Move the cursor to the "PMT" line and press ALPHA ENTER to compute the monthly payment. You'll get a negative number since this represents something you pay out.

Apr 03, 2011 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Calculator

If $100,000.00 loan: enter 100000. in pv,
if interest rate is 5%,
enter 5 divided by 12 = %i
if 30 year mortgage,
enter 360 N
enter 2nd PMT to get monthly principle and interest.
You may have already solved this problem.

Aug 19, 2010 | Texas Instruments BA Real Estate...

There are a few routines to solve simultaneous LINEAR equations that are embedded in the Operating system of the calculator.

If you need download and install instructions, you will find them here.

- solve(
- Simult(

If you need download and install instructions, you will find them here.

Aug 01, 2010 | Texas Instruments TI-89 Calculator

Type it like this: solve( equation1 and equation2 and moreEquations, {list of variables to solve for})

Put all of your equations right after the opening parenthesis separated by the word*and*, then a comma, then within curly braces each variable you want to solve for each separated by a comma.

Put all of your equations right after the opening parenthesis separated by the word

Apr 26, 2008 | Texas Instruments TI-89 Calculator

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