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Correct me if I'm wrong but are you asking what an exponent is? If you are an exponent is the small number to the upper right corner of a number. the larger number is multiplied by itself by the smaller number (ex. large 4 and small 5= 4x4x4x4x4= 1024)

Posted on Jul 15, 2009

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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We have to follow BEDMAS, the order of operations, where brackets are first, then exponents, followed by division and multiplication, and finally addition and subtraction.

Also, we have to use the exponent law of an exponent to an exponent, we multiply the exponents with the same base.

If we forget this, we can always do it the long way.

(x^5)^3 = (x^5)(x^5)(x^5) = x^15

Similarly, (x^3)^4= (x^3)(x^3)(x^3)(x^3) = x ^12

Now that we have done the exponents, we can multiply x^15 by x^12 and get x^27.

Good luck.

Paul

Also, we have to use the exponent law of an exponent to an exponent, we multiply the exponents with the same base.

If we forget this, we can always do it the long way.

(x^5)^3 = (x^5)(x^5)(x^5) = x^15

Similarly, (x^3)^4= (x^3)(x^3)(x^3)(x^3) = x ^12

Now that we have done the exponents, we can multiply x^15 by x^12 and get x^27.

Good luck.

Paul

Oct 05, 2014 | Office Equipment & Supplies

Use the y^x key (two keys up from the 7 key). For example, to calculate 8^9, press 8 y^x 9 =

Feb 04, 2014 | Sharp Office Equipment & Supplies

Math Input/Output. This mode shows the input expression and the result in more commonly seen in math books, with raised exponents, numerator stacked above denominator, and so forth. The other mode, LineIO for Line Input/Output, shows everything on one line.

Mar 28, 2011 | Casio fx-300ES Calculator

For negative numbers (not just exponents), make sure you use the (-) key just to the right of the decimal point key, not the - key for subtraction.

For what follows I'm going to assume you have at least version 2.53 of the operating system for the 84Plus. If you have an older version, I STRONGLY recommend you update it:

http://education.ti.com/educationportal/sites/US/productDetail/us_os_84plus.html

You can use the "n/d" command in the MATH/NUM menu to enter the division bar. For example, to enter 1/2, press 1 MATH right-arrow ALPHA [D] 2 ENTER. If you just want the number, you can also enter it as 1 / 2.

You can convert a decimal number to a fraction using the >Frac command in the MATH menu. For example, to convert 0.2 to a fraction, press . 2 MATH 1 ENTER.

For what follows I'm going to assume you have at least version 2.53 of the operating system for the 84Plus. If you have an older version, I STRONGLY recommend you update it:

http://education.ti.com/educationportal/sites/US/productDetail/us_os_84plus.html

You can use the "n/d" command in the MATH/NUM menu to enter the division bar. For example, to enter 1/2, press 1 MATH right-arrow ALPHA [D] 2 ENTER. If you just want the number, you can also enter it as 1 / 2.

You can convert a decimal number to a fraction using the >Frac command in the MATH menu. For example, to convert 0.2 to a fraction, press . 2 MATH 1 ENTER.

Mar 16, 2011 | Texas Instruments TI-84 Plus Silver...

Use the xth-root function to compute any root. It's the fifth entry on the MATH menu, which you can get by pressing the MATH key. The fourth entry on the same menu gives you the third root without needing the 3 to be specified.

For example, to compute the 5th root of 32, press 5 MATH 5 3 2 ENTER.

For example, to compute the 5th root of 32, press 5 MATH 5 3 2 ENTER.

Oct 21, 2010 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Calculator

- Use the universal power key marked with [^].
- To avoid problems if the exponent is an expression, enclose it in parentheses.
- To enter any power type number^(exponent)
- If exponent is negative use the (-) change sign key next to the dot, below the 3 key.
- To calculate the roots (cubic, fourth, fifth, etc.) roots use the fact that a root of n-th order can be represented as ^(1/n)
- Ex: cube root of 27: 27^(1/3); square root of 64 : 64^(1/2) or 64^(0.5)

Feb 26, 2010 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Calculator

Hello,

Between the x`squared key and the log key there is a key with an x with a raised small figure of a solid square. That is the key you use to enter arbitrary exponents.

Between the x`squared key and the log key there is a key with an x with a raised small figure of a solid square. That is the key you use to enter arbitrary exponents.

- If calculator is in MathIO ( a Math indicator appears on the upper band of the screen), enter the base of the power (here 2). A number 2 with a raised empty square appears.The cursor will blink in the raised square. Enter there the exponent (here 12) and press [=]. Result 4096 appears at the bottom of the screen.
- If in LineIO (no Math indicator appears on the narrow band at the top of the screen), press 2 and then the key I talked about above. On the screen a number 2 appears with a hat and a left parenthesis. Type in the exponent (here 12) , the right parenthesis and press [=]. The calculator should display 4096.000...

Nov 17, 2009 | Casio fx-300ES Calculator

Hello,

Between the x`squared key and the log key there is a key with an x with a raised small figure of a solid square. That is the key you use to enter arbitrary exponents.

Hope it helps

Between the x`squared key and the log key there is a key with an x with a raised small figure of a solid square. That is the key you use to enter arbitrary exponents.

- If calculator is in MathIO ( a Math indicator appears on the upper band of the screen), enter the base of the power (here 2). A number 2 with a raised empty square appears.The cursor will blink in the raised square. Enter there the exponent (here 12) and press [=]. Result 4096 appears at the bottom of the screen.
- If in LineIO (no Math indicator appears on the narrow band at the top of the screen), press 2 and then the key I talked about above. On the screen a number 2 appears with a hat and a left parenthesis. Type in the exponent (here 12) , the right parenthesis and press [=]. The calculator should display 4096.000...

Hope it helps

Nov 17, 2009 | Casio Office Equipment & Supplies

To do fractions, input like this:

(1/3)+(4/9)

Granted the answer is a decimal... But you should be able to convert that to a fraction using what you've learned in math class.

PI sign: Just press [2nd]and then[^]. And voila, instant π! Exponent:enter more complicated expressions involving exponents using parentheses and the negative sign.

**For further guide read: http://www2.stetson.edu/~mhale/teach/ti83.htm and**
http://education.ti.com/educationportal/downloadcenter/SoftwareDetail.do?website=US&appId=6124&tabId=2

Please rate this!!

(1/3)+(4/9)

Granted the answer is a decimal... But you should be able to convert that to a fraction using what you've learned in math class.

PI sign: Just press [2nd]and then[^]. And voila, instant π! Exponent:enter more complicated expressions involving exponents using parentheses and the negative sign.

Please rate this!!

Aug 16, 2009 | Texas Instruments TI-81 Calculator

To write 50 exponent in math mode, type your number then hit the key that has (x with the solid white exponent key). It's between the (x squared key) and the (log key) then you can enter the number 50 for your exponent. You can also hit the (x squared key) delete the 2 exponent and type in the exponent you want.

Jul 04, 2009 | Casio FX-115ES Scientific Calculator

Jul 08, 2015 | Capcom Resident Evil: Revelations 2 -...

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