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It seems that you are trying to calculate the inverse sine (arcsine) of 90. However the domain of definition of the arcsine function is the closed interval [-1, 1]. Any value outside of this interval will result in an error.

Posted on Apr 20, 2013

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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SOURCE: Inverse Functions on Casio fx-270W PLUS don't seem to work

because cotangent, cosecant, and secant are all inverse trig functions, just type in 1 / |shift| trig function and the number if you are finding the angles. It might not be a dedicated button, but its an extra push, and it will give you the same result. *note that I put the shift press only because that is how you get the inverse tan to get an angle from a tan ratio.*

Posted on May 06, 2009

SOURCE: Error message on TI-83. What does it mean?

It means that you have put the wrong things together. E.X. String>Equ(x,y) when x dont equal a Yvar. and y dont equal a string number (StrZ, Z=#'s 0-9)

Posted on May 13, 2009

SOURCE: i keep getting ERR:DOMAIN when ever i do the

inverse sine (sin^-1) gives you the angle when the opposite side length and the hypotenuse, in relation to that angle, are given. therefore, if you want to do sin^-1(x), 0<x<1 for all real triangles ex. sin^-1(1/2) would equal 30. if you get a decimal, then go to [Mode] and select degrees instead of radians to get angle measures instead of radians... :)

Posted on May 14, 2009

SOURCE: can't take inverse of sin

The inverse sine is only defined for values in the range [-1..+1]. Arguments outside this range will produce domain errors.

Posted on Jan 17, 2010

You can do it; whenever you like. It sill be better to do it, just past Midnight.

Oct 13, 2016 | Office Equipment & Supplies

The inverse of a function usually shares the same physical key as the direct function.

Feb 03, 2014 | HP 30s Calculator

Does it refuse to do so or does it give an error message?

Three common errors:

Three common errors:

- Not having the correct angle unit.
**Wrong result, No error message** - Confusing reciprocal of sine (1/sin(x) with arc sine (x) ,sin^-1(x). Confusing the reciprocal of cosine, 1/cos(x) with arc cosine (cos^-1(x)).
**Wrong result, No error message** - Taking the argument of the inverse sine and/or inverse cosine functions outside the interval [-1,1].
**This gives a domain error.**

Oct 28, 2013 | Texas Instruments TI-81 Calculator

The sine and cosine function have a range between [-1, 1]. The domain of their inverse functions is [-1,1]. So 20/1 which is 20 is out of the domain of definition of the functions. No limitations for tangent and cotangent.

Oct 22, 2013 | Casio FX-115ES Scientific Calculator

It is much more enlightning to tell us what you want to do rather than talk about something that does not exist. And one thing that does not mean anything is that ellusive INVERSE key that everyone and his dog is looking for.

The additive inverse of a number a is its opposite (-a). The key to use is the change key (-).

The multiplicative inverse of non-zero number a is its reciprocal 1/a

The inverse of the natural log (LN) function is the EXPONENTIAL function e^(x). On most calculators if one function is accessed diectly (the marking is on the key), its inverse is accessed by pressing [SHIF] (Casio, or [2nd] (TI) or [2ndF] (Sharp).

The inverse of the function raise 10 to a power [10^x] is [LOG]

Similarly, the inverse of the sine function SIN is the arcsine [sin^-1]. To access the latter, it you press [2nd][SIN]. The same is true for arcosine [2nd][COS], and arctangent [2nd][TAN]

The inverse of the square functions [x^2] is the square root function [2nd][x^2]

Inverse of x^3 is cubic root

This is just a quick overview.

The additive inverse of a number a is its opposite (-a). The key to use is the change key (-).

The multiplicative inverse of non-zero number a is its reciprocal 1/a

The inverse of the natural log (LN) function is the EXPONENTIAL function e^(x). On most calculators if one function is accessed diectly (the marking is on the key), its inverse is accessed by pressing [SHIF] (Casio, or [2nd] (TI) or [2ndF] (Sharp).

The inverse of the function raise 10 to a power [10^x] is [LOG]

Similarly, the inverse of the sine function SIN is the arcsine [sin^-1]. To access the latter, it you press [2nd][SIN]. The same is true for arcosine [2nd][COS], and arctangent [2nd][TAN]

The inverse of the square functions [x^2] is the square root function [2nd][x^2]

Inverse of x^3 is cubic root

This is just a quick overview.

Feb 16, 2012 | Texas Instruments TI-84 Plus Silver...

That is correct: there is an error in your request. The range of the sine function spans the closed interval [-1, 1]. Thus the domain of the inverse sine function (the arc-sine) is the interval [-1,1]. However you are asking the calculator to calculate outside of the domain (7/2=3.5). If you are using the hyperbolic sine sinh, that is another matter.

Feb 18, 2011 | Casio FX-300MS Calculator

Is your Ti83 plus in degree mode. You can change to radians by pressing the MODE key, and sliding down 2 more positions, and press the ENTER key. Because you got this error your principle value for x and y should be examined. Generally you really should be in radian mode when working with arcsin (aka. sin^-1), and arccos. You probably weren't using arctan because, you would have never gotten this error message due to the fact it goes on forever. And this way your answers for y= arcsin(x), or arccos(x) will be on the x axis, and domains at 0, pi/2, and pi.

You can work in degree mode but, if the number you place in the brackets of your arc sin or arc cos function is larger than 1 or smaller than -1 you will get a ERR:DOMAIN. Using the arctan or (aka. inverse tan) function in the degree mode can be used for computing endless waves, or as an angles that are usually in brackets of cosine or sine. Example: cos(arctan(Beta). This functions that y to never be greater than 1 or, less than 0. Example: sin(arctan(angle). This functions that y to never be less than -1 or, greater than 1.

I hope this answers your question to why you got this error and, helps you to decide on what the correct mode setting should be.

You can work in degree mode but, if the number you place in the brackets of your arc sin or arc cos function is larger than 1 or smaller than -1 you will get a ERR:DOMAIN. Using the arctan or (aka. inverse tan) function in the degree mode can be used for computing endless waves, or as an angles that are usually in brackets of cosine or sine. Example: cos(arctan(Beta). This functions that y to never be greater than 1 or, less than 0. Example: sin(arctan(angle). This functions that y to never be less than -1 or, greater than 1.

I hope this answers your question to why you got this error and, helps you to decide on what the correct mode setting should be.

Dec 17, 2010 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Calculator

Hello,

That habit of TI, Casio, and Sharp to label the inverse trigonometric functions with the -1 superscript can cause confusions.

Hope it helps

That habit of TI, Casio, and Sharp to label the inverse trigonometric functions with the -1 superscript can cause confusions.

- The inverse trigonometric functions arcosine, arcsine, and arctangent (labeled by manufacturers as cos^-1, sin^-1, and tan^-1) should not be confused with the other trigonometric functions known as secant(x) =1/cos(x), cosecant(x)=1/sin(x) and cotangent(x) = 1/tan(x).
- To avoid errors in the use of the inverse trigonometric functions, one must be careful and set the angle unit to the one required by the problem at hand (degrees, or radians)
- To make the trigonometric functions really functions, their range is restricted.
- In this calculator arcosine (x) gives results between 0 and 180 degrees (if angle MODE is Degree) or between 0 and Pi radians (if angle MODE is Radian).
- The range of results for arcsine(x) and arctangent(x) is between -90 degrees and +90 degrees (if angle MODE Degree) or -Pi/2 and Pi/2 (if angle MODE is Radian)

Hope it helps

Nov 06, 2009 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Calculator

The inverse sine is only defined for values in the range [-1..+1]. Arguments outside this range will produce domain errors.

Apr 14, 2009 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Calculator

Hello,

I have not yet seen a calculator that has a dedicated key for the cosecant , secant, nor cotangente functions, because they are directly connected with the sine, the cosine, and the tangente.

Cosecant (x) = 1/sin(x)

Secant (x) = 1/cos(x)

Cotangente(x) = 1/tan(x)

Do not confuse these functions with the inverse trigonometric functions, usually represented as

arccosine = arccos; on calculators cos^-1,

arcsine = arcsin ; on calculators sin^-1

arctangent= arctan ; on aclculators tan^-1

Hope it helps.

I have not yet seen a calculator that has a dedicated key for the cosecant , secant, nor cotangente functions, because they are directly connected with the sine, the cosine, and the tangente.

Cosecant (x) = 1/sin(x)

Secant (x) = 1/cos(x)

Cotangente(x) = 1/tan(x)

Do not confuse these functions with the inverse trigonometric functions, usually represented as

arccosine = arccos; on calculators cos^-1,

arcsine = arcsin ; on calculators sin^-1

arctangent= arctan ; on aclculators tan^-1

Hope it helps.

Feb 08, 2008 | Casio FX-115W Plus Calculator

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