Question about Office Equipment & Supplies

If Standard notation is 262,144, what would exponential notation be?

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

I am not sure what you mean. Even politicians use the term exponential so it has become blurry.

16=2^4 The power function is related to the exponential.

16=1.6*10^1 Scientific notation. Scientific notation is an exponential display format.

Take your pick.

16=2^4 The power function is related to the exponential.

16=1.6*10^1 Scientific notation. Scientific notation is an exponential display format.

Take your pick.

Dec 10, 2013 | Office Equipment & Supplies

I am not sure what you mean. Even politicians use the term exponential so it has become blurry.

16=2^4 The power function is related to the exponential.

16=1.6*10^1 Scientific notation. Scientific notation is an exponential display format.

Take your pick.

16=2^4 The power function is related to the exponential.

16=1.6*10^1 Scientific notation. Scientific notation is an exponential display format.

Take your pick.

Dec 10, 2013 | Office Equipment & Supplies

I am not sure what you mean. Even politicians use the term exponential so it has become blurry.

16=2^4 The power function is related to the exponential.

16=1.6*10^1 Scientific notation. Scientific notation is an exponential display format.

Take your pick.

16=2^4 The power function is related to the exponential.

16=1.6*10^1 Scientific notation. Scientific notation is an exponential display format.

Take your pick.

Dec 10, 2013 | Office Equipment & Supplies

You can write it in different manners. But there are two special ways scientific notation and engineering notation.

**Scientific Notation** (d stands for digit, any digit), D is any digit except 0

D.dddd....d*10^(exponent) . The first digit, before the decimal mark is 1,2,3,4,5,6, 7,8 or 9

You case

567346.=5.67346*10^5

**Engineering notation**

The exponent must be a multiple (positive or negative of 3)

Your case

567,346=0.567346*10^(6). The first digit can be 0.

The number of decimal digits retained depends on the number of so-called significant digits.

D.dddd....d*10^(exponent) . The first digit, before the decimal mark is 1,2,3,4,5,6, 7,8 or 9

You case

567346.=5.67346*10^5

The exponent must be a multiple (positive or negative of 3)

Your case

567,346=0.567346*10^(6). The first digit can be 0.

The number of decimal digits retained depends on the number of so-called significant digits.

Oct 24, 2013 | Office Equipment & Supplies

The key is marked "x-superscript-y" and is located near the upper-right corner of the keyboard

Apr 22, 2013 | Casio Office Equipment & Supplies

Sorry, but there is nothing wrong with the exponential notation on your calculator. There is however a misunderstanding from your part on the priority rule of operations.

The sequence 0.030377/6.022x10^23 is interpreted as (0.030377/6.022)x10^23 while you wanted 0.030377/(6.022x10^23), dividing by Avogadro's Number.

How to fix it. Enter the power of 10 exponent (10^23) using the EE key. In other words Avogadro's Number should be typed in as 6.022 [EE]23. If you do not have the EE key you must use parentheses to enclose the whole number (6.022x10^23) or use the division key twice /6.022/10^23

On a calculator a sequence a/bxc where both operations have the same level of priority is executed from left to right.

The sequence 0.030377/6.022x10^23 is interpreted as (0.030377/6.022)x10^23 while you wanted 0.030377/(6.022x10^23), dividing by Avogadro's Number.

How to fix it. Enter the power of 10 exponent (10^23) using the EE key. In other words Avogadro's Number should be typed in as 6.022 [EE]23. If you do not have the EE key you must use parentheses to enclose the whole number (6.022x10^23) or use the division key twice /6.022/10^23

On a calculator a sequence a/bxc where both operations have the same level of priority is executed from left to right.

Nov 03, 2012 | Texas Instruments BA-II Plus Calculator

Display Format

To change the exponential display format, press the [MODE] key 3 times.

Fixed number of decimal places:

Press 1: Scientific Notation: 0

Press 2: SCI: 0

Press 3: NORM

You will then be prompted for NORM 1 or NORM 2. CHOOSE NORM 1

To return the calculation mode and setup to the initial defaults, press [SHIFT] [CLR] [2]

[=]. This will return the calculator to the following settings:

Calculation mode COMP

Angle unit Deg

Exponential display format Norm 1

Fraction display format a b/c

Decimal point character Dot

Percentage Calculations

Apr 13, 2011 | Casio FX-300MS Calculator

The calculator treats sin(x) as a single unit. You have to enter it as "sin(x)^2". Be careful you don't enter it as "sin(x^2)", which is "sine of x^2". If you want to be sure, you can put in an extra set of parens and go with "(sin(x))^2".

Exponentiation of trig functions is a funny bit of notation. Rarely does the exponentiation operator go into the middle of an expression.

Exponentiation of trig functions is a funny bit of notation. Rarely does the exponentiation operator go into the middle of an expression.

Sep 10, 2010 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Calculator

26,629,900,605 mJ = __?__ MJ

I prefer to write this large quantity in standard exponential notation: 2.6629900605 x 10^10 mJ.

A method called dimensional analysis is ideal for a problem like this.

Use the following equivalencies:

1 J = 10^3 mJ (also written as 1 J = E3 mJ, OR 1 J = 1000 mJ).

AND

1 MJ = 10^6 J (or 1 MJ = E6, OR 1 MJ = 1,000,000 J.)

You may rewrite them as more useful ratios, as follows:

1 J / 10^3 mJ OR 10^3 mJ / 1 J

and

1 MJ / 10^6 J OR 10^6 J / 1 MJ

Now, select the ratio from each set of ratios as*conversion factors* **that allow you to cancel out like units.**

Set up the conversions as parts of a convenient chain equation, as follows:

Notice that all like units cancel out, and I am left with only MJ, the desired unit. First I converted mJ to J, then J to MJ. Using exponentials makes the problem a bit more manageable.

Oh, and here is a very useful website that provides some very high quality instruction on use of dimensional analysis ("conversion factors").

###

I prefer to write this large quantity in standard exponential notation: 2.6629900605 x 10^10 mJ.

A method called dimensional analysis is ideal for a problem like this.

Use the following equivalencies:

1 J = 10^3 mJ (also written as 1 J = E3 mJ, OR 1 J = 1000 mJ).

AND

1 MJ = 10^6 J (or 1 MJ = E6, OR 1 MJ = 1,000,000 J.)

You may rewrite them as more useful ratios, as follows:

1 J / 10^3 mJ OR 10^3 mJ / 1 J

and

1 MJ / 10^6 J OR 10^6 J / 1 MJ

Now, select the ratio from each set of ratios as

Set up the conversions as parts of a convenient chain equation, as follows:

Notice that all like units cancel out, and I am left with only MJ, the desired unit. First I converted mJ to J, then J to MJ. Using exponentials makes the problem a bit more manageable.

Oh, and here is a very useful website that provides some very high quality instruction on use of dimensional analysis ("conversion factors").

###

Mar 17, 2010 | Scientific Explorer My First Chemistry Kit

Hello,

Frankly, I do not understand what you want.

I will try to guess.

Calculate the exponential of 135

Use the [2ndF][LN] key to access the exponential e^x

[2ndF][e^x] 135 [=] result is 4.263389948 x 10^(58)

or 4.263389948E 58

Represent 135 in scientific notation

135 =1.35 x10^2 or 1.35 E2

Represent 135 in Engineering Notation

135=135E0

If none of the above answers your question, maybe you should state clearly what you want, I am no seer.

Hope it helps.

Frankly, I do not understand what you want.

I will try to guess.

Calculate the exponential of 135

Use the [2ndF][LN] key to access the exponential e^x

[2ndF][e^x] 135 [=] result is 4.263389948 x 10^(58)

or 4.263389948E 58

Represent 135 in scientific notation

135 =1.35 x10^2 or 1.35 E2

Represent 135 in Engineering Notation

135=135E0

If none of the above answers your question, maybe you should state clearly what you want, I am no seer.

Hope it helps.

Oct 26, 2009 | Sharp EL-531VB Calculator

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Oops, in base-2 it's 2^18.

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