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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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All values that arise as influenced by changes in the values of other variable. Or, Dependent Variable is the observed factor.

If we have a Linear Function as

Y = mX + C

so,

Y should be Dependent Variable,

X as Independent Variable,

m as Coefficient and

C as Constant.

If we have a Linear Function as

Y = mX + C

so,

Y should be Dependent Variable,

X as Independent Variable,

m as Coefficient and

C as Constant.

Aug 30, 2016 | Office Equipment & Supplies

An independent variable is not directly or indirectly related to another

Aug 30, 2016 | Office Equipment & Supplies

At least two meanings.

**In statistics** ( say 1-var), let Xmin be the smallest value in the data set, and Xmax the largest value in the set.

**Range= Xmax-Xmin**

**In functions and graphes**

Let y=f(x) be a function, x is the independent variable and y the dependent variable.

The**domain** of the function is the set of all possible values that the independent variable can have: it is the pool where x takes it values, and the function f(x) its inputs.

The**range** of the function f(x) is the set of all possible values of the dependent variable, the set of all possible outputs of the function f(x)

Let y=f(x) be a function, x is the independent variable and y the dependent variable.

The

The

Mar 12, 2014 | Computers & Internet

At least two meanings.

**In statistics** ( say 1-var), let Xmin be the smallest value in the data set, and Xmax the largest value in the set. **Range= Xmax-Xmin**

**In functions and graphs**

Let y=f(x) be a function, x is the independent variable and y the dependent variable.

The**domain** of the function is the set of all possible values that the independent variable can have: it is the pool where x takes it values, and the function f(x) its inputs.

The**range** of the function f(x) is the set of all possible values of the dependent variable, the set of all possible outputs of the function f(x)

Let y=f(x) be a function, x is the independent variable and y the dependent variable.

The

The

Mar 12, 2014 | Computers & Internet

Whether or not you can do it depends on the programming language. In terms of best practice, it's usually frowned upon to initialize a constant using a variable.

The reason for this is that if it your value is truly a constant (e.g. pi) you'd know the value beforehand and would be able to hardcode it. Initializing a constant using a variable, implies that it's not constant and thus should be declared as a variable and not as a constant.

The reason for this is that if it your value is truly a constant (e.g. pi) you'd know the value beforehand and would be able to hardcode it. Initializing a constant using a variable, implies that it's not constant and thus should be declared as a variable and not as a constant.

Mar 28, 2011 | Microsoft Computers & Internet

Hi there,

When do you get this message? Is it a home PC or office network?

Cause:

This problem occurs when the TEMP or the TMP environment variable has a space character in the folder name. For example, the following TEMP environment value may cause this problem: D:\Documents and Settings\UserName\Local Settings\Temp

Resolution:

To work around this problem, change the value for the TEMP or the TMP environment variable for the system account and for the user account that will be used to install SQL Server 2000 64-bit. If you want to restore the values for these variables after the installation, make a note of the values before you change them. To change the environment variable values, follow these steps:**Note** If you want to
restore the values for the TEMP and the TMP
environment variables after the installation, follow step 2 through
step 7 to
restore the original values.

Hope this helps you.

When do you get this message? Is it a home PC or office network?

Cause:

This problem occurs when the TEMP or the TMP environment variable has a space character in the folder name. For example, the following TEMP environment value may cause this problem: D:\Documents and Settings\UserName\Local Settings\Temp

Resolution:

To work around this problem, change the value for the TEMP or the TMP environment variable for the system account and for the user account that will be used to install SQL Server 2000 64-bit. If you want to restore the values for these variables after the installation, make a note of the values before you change them. To change the environment variable values, follow these steps:

- Create a folder at the root of the local drive and name it TEMP.
- Click Start, right-click My Computer, and then click Properties.
- In the System Properties dialog box, click the Advanced tab.
- Click Environment Variables.
- Repeat the
following steps for both the TEMP and the TMP
User variables:
- In the User variables list, select the TEMP variable, and then click Edit.
- In the Variable value box, type
%drive%\TEMP, and then
click OK.
**Note**%drive% is the local drive where you created the folder in step 1. - Repeat steps a and b for the TMP variable, if it exists.

- Repeat
the following steps for both the TEMP and the TMP
System variables:
- In the System variables list, select the TEMP variable, and then click Edit.
- In the Variable value box,
type
%drive%\TEMP, and then
click OK.
**Note**%drive% is the local drive where you created the folder in step 1. - Repeat steps a and b for the TMP variable, if it exists.

- Click OK two times to close the System Properties dialog box.
- Click Start, click Run, type cmd in the Open box, and then click OK.
- At
the command prompt, type the following command to verify that the
TEMP and the TMP environment values are equal to%drive%\TEMP:

set t**Note**%drive% is the local drive where you created the folder in step 1. - At the command prompt, in the root of your SQL Server 2000 installation folder, type the following command: setup.exe /l*v C:\TEMP\setupfail.txt

Hope this helps you.

Dec 29, 2010 | Computers & Internet

Hello,

nDeriv( is valid only for real variables.

The syntax is as follows:

**nDeriv ( expression, variable, value, epsilon**)

**expression**: the function the derivative of which you want to calculate

**variable**: the name of the variable in the expression above (usually x)

**value:** the numerical value of the e x where you evaluate the derivative

**epsilon**: the numerical value of the tolerance. Default is 1x10^(-3). But you can change it to a smaller value to obtain a more precise result.

To use default value of epsilon

**nDeriv ( expression, variable, value**)

To use a different epsilon, ex 1x10^(-4)

**nDeriv ( expression, variable, value, 0.0001**)

nDeriv( A^3 , A, 5., 0.0001) should give you 75

Hope it helps.

nDeriv( is valid only for real variables.

The syntax is as follows:

To use default value of epsilon

To use a different epsilon, ex 1x10^(-4)

nDeriv( A^3 , A, 5., 0.0001) should give you 75

Hope it helps.

Oct 21, 2009 | Texas Instruments TI-84 Plus Calculator

Hello,

The arcLen() function is in fact a definite integral: You need the function, the name of the variable, the starting value of the variable, and the final value of the variable.

The syntax is as follows:

arcLen(expression1, variable, begining value, end value)

arcLen( f(x), x, a, b)

**arcLen (cos(x), x, 0, pi) **calculates the arc length of the cosine function from x=0 to x=pi

Hope it helps

The arcLen() function is in fact a definite integral: You need the function, the name of the variable, the starting value of the variable, and the final value of the variable.

The syntax is as follows:

arcLen(expression1, variable, begining value, end value)

arcLen( f(x), x, a, b)

Hope it helps

Mar 31, 2009 | Texas Instruments TI-89 Calculator

In Actionscript 2.0 the output to the script below will be 15. Make sure that the values for the variables do not contain strings or extra characters like quotation marks.
num1 = 5;
num2 = 10;
sum = num1 + num2;
trace(sum);

Sep 28, 2007 | Macromedia Flash MX

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