Question about Casio FX991ES Scientific Calculator

Set Input/output to MathIO.

Press the Integrate key, to the right of CALC.

The image of integral appears with a rectangle for the function, and two small squares (one for the upper limit the other for the lower limit).

Type in the integrand (the expression you want to integrate) in the bigger (on your display) rectangle. Use appropriate parenthesis. To type in X press [ALPHA] )

Use the down arrow to move cursor to the square for the lower limit. Type in the lower limit. Use the Up arrow to move cursor to the upper limit square. enter the upper limit. Press [=] key. If you did not make mistakes, and your expression is not too complicated you should get your integral.

Note: The screen captures are not from a Casio FX991ES. But that should not matter to you.

Posted on Feb 10, 2014

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

You can calculate first derivatives of some functions at given points; you can calculate definite integrals over a given interval, but you cannot solve differential equations.

Aug 10, 2014 | Office Equipment & Supplies

The integral cannot be calculated in terms of the elementary functions. It is given by dilogarithm Li_2. Note here that log stands for the natural logarithm (ln)

Jan 01, 2014 | Texas Instruments TI-89 Calculator

limiting reactant:

The limiting reagent, or also called the "limiting reactant", is the chemical that determines how far the reaction will go before the chemical in question gets used up, causing the reaction to stop. The chemical of which there are fewer moles than the proportion requires is the limiting reagent.

Limiting reagent formula

There is a much simpler formula which can be used. However, you must first calculate the moles of both of the reagents in the reaction. Once the number of moles have been figured out, just simply fill in this equation (reagent 1 being the first reactant and 2 being the second):

When the answer to the formula is less than zero, reagent 1 is the excess reagent. When the answer is larger than zero, reagent 1 is the limiting reagent. The number shows how much in excess one reagent is from another. If the answer for the formula is zero, both reagents are perfectly balanced. The unit of an answer is in moles.

The limiting reagent, or also called the "limiting reactant", is the chemical that determines how far the reaction will go before the chemical in question gets used up, causing the reaction to stop. The chemical of which there are fewer moles than the proportion requires is the limiting reagent.

Limiting reagent formula

There is a much simpler formula which can be used. However, you must first calculate the moles of both of the reagents in the reaction. Once the number of moles have been figured out, just simply fill in this equation (reagent 1 being the first reactant and 2 being the second):

When the answer to the formula is less than zero, reagent 1 is the excess reagent. When the answer is larger than zero, reagent 1 is the limiting reagent. The number shows how much in excess one reagent is from another. If the answer for the formula is zero, both reagents are perfectly balanced. The unit of an answer is in moles.

Oct 17, 2013 | InnerIntimates Vaginal Renewal Complex...

Hi janeth sabay,

Have a good day!!

Here is your needed example for Homogenous differential equation:

The equation is said to be homogeneous if P and Q are homogeneous functions of x and y of the same degree.

(1)We can test to see whether this first order equation is homogeneous by substituting . If the result is in the form f(v)i.e. all the x's are canceled then the test is satisfied and the equation is Homogeneous.

Example 1:(2)(3)There are no terms in x on the right hand side and the equation is Homogereous.Example 2:(4)(5)So the original equation is not homogeneous.Methods Of Solution.A solution can be found by putting y = vx on both sides of the equation:-

Example 3:Putting y - vx

Since y is a function of x so is v

Separating the variables

Integrating

Substituting (12) in equation (10)

I can suugest you also to visit this site for more examples http://www.codecogs.com/reference/maths/differential_equations/homogeneous_differential_equations.php

Sep 12, 2011 | Toys

What are you trying to do? The syntax you use depend on what you want to achieve.

Indefinite integral : Integral( ln(x),x) gives the correct answer xln(x)-x

Definite integral : Integral(ln(x),x,1,2) gives the integral of ln(x) between x=1 and x=2

Definite integral between 1 and y : Integral (ln(x), x,1,y) gives the correct expression yln(y)-y +1

By inserting the =0 you are in fact assigning the result of the integration to value 0, and the calculator calculates the integral and assigns 0 to it. This is what my TIVoyage 200 PLT gives me:

{Integral((lnx),x,1) = 0.} returns {x.ln(x)-x+1=0}

which is an equation.

Indefinite integral : Integral( ln(x),x) gives the correct answer xln(x)-x

Definite integral : Integral(ln(x),x,1,2) gives the integral of ln(x) between x=1 and x=2

Definite integral between 1 and y : Integral (ln(x), x,1,y) gives the correct expression yln(y)-y +1

By inserting the =0 you are in fact assigning the result of the integration to value 0, and the calculator calculates the integral and assigns 0 to it. This is what my TIVoyage 200 PLT gives me:

{Integral((lnx),x,1) = 0.} returns {x.ln(x)-x+1=0}

which is an equation.

Apr 17, 2011 | Texas Instruments TI-89 Calculator

Hi,
Please write it in correct mathematic equation. Regards

Jan 26, 2011 | Computers & Internet

Sorry, but you cannot calculate limits of functions with this calculator. It does not have a Computer `Algebra System (CAS). For that you need a graphing calculator with CAS: Casio ClassPad 300, 300PLUS, 330, HP 48 GII, HP49 G/ G+, HP 50G, TI-NSPIRE CAS, TI89 Titanium, TI 92/92PLUS, TI Voyage 200 PLT. It is still a very good scientific (non graphing) calculator

However, you can calculate numerical derivatives, and numerical integrals, solve linear and non-linear equations.

Even though this post does meet your expectations, do not let that prevent you from rating it.

However, you can calculate numerical derivatives, and numerical integrals, solve linear and non-linear equations.

Even though this post does meet your expectations, do not let that prevent you from rating it.

Jan 21, 2010 | Casio FX-115ES Scientific Calculator

Hello,

Sorry, but what you wrote is not an equation but a polynomial expression. You want to solve the equation x^4+5x^3-3x^2-43x-60 =0.

The solve( command, can only be used with real numbers.

The** solve(** is available through the CATALOG :
[2nd][CATALOG], scroll down till you reach the command. Highlight it
and press [ENTER]. The command echodes on main screen as **solve(** .

You complete the command by entering the expression (not the equation), the name of the variable you solve for, the initial guess , and { lower limit, upper limit} between curly brackets, and the closing parenthesis.

Exemple:

**solve (x^4+5x^3-3x^2-43x-60 ****, x,0 {-5,0} ) [ENTER]**

should give you the negative root,

**solve (x^4+5x^3-3x^2-43x-60 ****, x,0 {0,5} ) [ENTER]**

should give you the positive root.

It is implied that the expression is 0, so you should not insert =0, otherwise you get an error. Here for the lower limit is -5 you must use the change sign symbol (-) under the 3 key, not the regular MINUS.

You may ask how I knew that there were two roots when the equation is a quartic? By first graphing it to have an idea about where the roots lie and how many there are. You should always do that to speed up the search.

There is another way to zoom in on the roots: by drawing the graph and using the tools accessible under the [2nd][CALC] menu, namely the option [2:Zero]

The resolution of the TI83/84 is not good enough for this function that grows too fast, but I am inserting a picture of the curve from another calculator with a much better resolution.

Hope it helps.

Sorry, but what you wrote is not an equation but a polynomial expression. You want to solve the equation x^4+5x^3-3x^2-43x-60 =0.

The solve( command, can only be used with real numbers.

The

You complete the command by entering the expression (not the equation), the name of the variable you solve for, the initial guess , and { lower limit, upper limit} between curly brackets, and the closing parenthesis.

Exemple:

should give you the negative root,

should give you the positive root.

It is implied that the expression is 0, so you should not insert =0, otherwise you get an error. Here for the lower limit is -5 you must use the change sign symbol (-) under the 3 key, not the regular MINUS.

You may ask how I knew that there were two roots when the equation is a quartic? By first graphing it to have an idea about where the roots lie and how many there are. You should always do that to speed up the search.

There is another way to zoom in on the roots: by drawing the graph and using the tools accessible under the [2nd][CALC] menu, namely the option [2:Zero]

The resolution of the TI83/84 is not good enough for this function that grows too fast, but I am inserting a picture of the curve from another calculator with a much better resolution.

Hope it helps.

Oct 18, 2009 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Calculator

First you have to computational mode to [MODE][1:Comp]. Then press [SHIFT][MODE][1:MthIO].

Press the Integral, a template with the distinctive Integral (Snake) sign appears, with two small rectangles for the limits, a larger rectangle for the function, and dx.

The cursor will be blinking in the large level-line rectangle. Enter your function using the [ALPHA] [Letter] combinations to enter X,Y,A,B,C,or D, then use the Down Arrow to enter the lower limit, then the Up Arrow for the upper limits.

After you finish press the [=] to get the numerical result.

You cannot obtain primitives, just numerical values.

Press the Integral, a template with the distinctive Integral (Snake) sign appears, with two small rectangles for the limits, a larger rectangle for the function, and dx.

The cursor will be blinking in the large level-line rectangle. Enter your function using the [ALPHA] [Letter] combinations to enter X,Y,A,B,C,or D, then use the Down Arrow to enter the lower limit, then the Up Arrow for the upper limits.

After you finish press the [=] to get the numerical result.

You cannot obtain primitives, just numerical values.

Mar 30, 2009 | Casio FX-115ES Scientific Calculator

well..first thing I'd do, is pour a tall cold one, and ponder the importance of this equation..then I'd navigate my belly button with my fingers, and in that process, enlightenment would arise, with the proper Fixya Solution set, no?

May 03, 2008 | Audio Players & Recorders

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