How to i use the exponential key if I want to raise some to the 4th or fifth power

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Ex. for 5^3, press 5, then "yx" (beneath "OFF" button), then the power (3), then press =... 5 --> yx --> 3 --> = --> 125. Hope this helps!

Posted on Sep 26, 2007

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The carrot key (exponent key) is on the very first column from left to right. It is the 5th key on the row from bottom up or top to bottom. Both will give you the same key. Try it. Type 2^3 it should give you 8.

Posted on Apr 29, 2009

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5^5

Posted on Dec 17, 2007

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

Roots are called as follows:

square root

cube /cubic root

From 4th on, use the ordinal fifth, sixth, ... n-th

To calculate the fourth root you have two possibilities.

square root

cube /cubic root

From 4th on, use the ordinal fifth, sixth, ... n-th

To calculate the fourth root you have two possibilities.

- Some calculators have the x-root key marked with an x followed by the radical symbol. See the screen capture on how to find your result.

Usually the x-root is the SHIFTED function of the general power key that is marked ( [^], [X^y], or [Y^x] ). To use it, you inter the index of the root (the ordinal number). then you press the [SHIFT/2nd/ 2nd] [X^y] sequence and the number whose root you are calculating). - Alternatively: Use the equivalence
**n-th Root (x)=x^(1/n)**, meaning that**to extract the fourth root of 16, you raise 16 to the power of (1/4)**

Sep 19, 2014 | DateXX DS-700 - 2 line LCD Display 224...

Use the y^x key just above the divide key. For example, to raise 2 to the 4th power, press 2 y^x 4 =

Nov 10, 2013 | Texas Instruments TI-30XA Calculator

1E5 or 10^5 (one zero superscript-5).

Aug 23, 2013 | Office Equipment & Supplies

That is the exponential function. Look for a key marked [LN] (the natural logarithm). The exponential function e^(x) shares the same physical key as the natural logarithm.

You access one function directly (marking on surface of key) and the other with [2nd] LN

You access one function directly (marking on surface of key) and the other with [2nd] LN

Apr 22, 2012 | Texas Instruments TI-30XA Calculator

That is the exponential function. Look for a key marked [LN] (the natural logarithm). The exponential function e^(x) shares the same physical key as the natural logarithm.

You access one function directly (marking on surface of key) and the other with [2nd] [LN]

You access one function directly (marking on surface of key) and the other with [2nd] [LN]

Apr 22, 2012 | Texas Instruments TI-30XA Calculator

Use the ^ key, located just above the divide key. For example, to raise 2 to the fifth power, press 2 ^ 5 ENTER.

Oct 11, 2011 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Silver...

You can just use the exponentiation and raise the argument to the power of 1/5 = 0.2 and get the 5th root.

Jan 23, 2011 | Texas Instruments TI-30XA Calculator

I'm going to assume you want to raise a number to the 4th power.

One way is to square it twice. Another is to use the ^ key located just above the divide key. For example, to raise 2 to the 4th power, press

2 ^ 4 ENTER

One way is to square it twice. Another is to use the ^ key located just above the divide key. For example, to raise 2 to the 4th power, press

2 ^ 4 ENTER

Nov 08, 2010 | Texas Instruments TI-84 Plus Calculator

The EEX key is used to enter the exponent of a power of 10. To raise e (the base of natural logarithms) to a power (exponentiation) press [g][e^x]: You enter a number (the exponent) then [g][e^x] and the result will be displayed.

Jun 15, 2010 | HP 12c Calculator

The inverse of the common log is the raise 10 to a power. the inverse of the natural log is the exponential. The log and the antilog share the same key, one is accessed directly the other as a seconf/shifted function. Same thing for the natural log (ln) and the exponential.

Oct 19, 2009 | HP 33s scientific calculator Scientific...

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My TI-30XA DISPLAYS (scientific/engineering) values with both positive and negative exponents, but how do I ENTER such expressions myself? Example: "Nine to the negative twelfth power," or "ten to the negative third power." Somebody PLEASE help me with this!!! Thanx, ...

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