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There are heaps of solving web sites that will work this out

This one below looks like it teaches you how to solve it

https://www.speedcube.com.au/pages/how-to-solve-a-rubiks-cube?gclid=Cj0KEQjw2fLGBRDopP-vg7PLgvsBEiQAUOnIXFO1DqVGy_KSw2-yuNiUfv4LJ-aWmEYc9geVqVsQm0caAo468P8HAQ

and this one also

https://www.youcandothecube.com/solve-it/3-x-3-solution

This one below looks like it teaches you how to solve it

https://www.speedcube.com.au/pages/how-to-solve-a-rubiks-cube?gclid=Cj0KEQjw2fLGBRDopP-vg7PLgvsBEiQAUOnIXFO1DqVGy_KSw2-yuNiUfv4LJ-aWmEYc9geVqVsQm0caAo468P8HAQ

and this one also

https://www.youcandothecube.com/solve-it/3-x-3-solution

Mar 30, 2017 | Refrigerators

It depends on your application? I had one on a construction site and it was wonderful. Look up the particular model and see if it applies to you Obiri. Thank you and leave some feedback for I'm a newbie!

Jul 13, 2016 | Scientific Calculator Office Equipment &...

If it is not accessible (grayed out) then the context is inappropriate. The reason could be the misuse of the verb solve. A lot of people confuse calculate with solve.

If you care to tell us what you were trying to do, exactly, maybe we can help.

If you care to tell us what you were trying to do, exactly, maybe we can help.

Nov 12, 2013 | Texas Instruments TI-Nspire Graphic...

You can do it two ways.

**Graphically:**

Open the graph utility, enter a function y1= expression(x) where expression(x) is the polynomial. Graph the function y1(x). Play with the window dimensions to display the interesting part of the graph. You can then see if there are any zeros (roots).

While the graph is displayed, press SHIFT F5 (G-Solv). Press F1:Root to look for a root. Read the value of the root at the bottom of the screen (to the left).

**Solve utility**

Open the QEquation solver, select F2:polynomial, or F3: solver.

The polynomial solve can solve polynomial equations up to degree 6.

The solve solve polynomial and any other type of non algebraic equations

Open the graph utility, enter a function y1= expression(x) where expression(x) is the polynomial. Graph the function y1(x). Play with the window dimensions to display the interesting part of the graph. You can then see if there are any zeros (roots).

While the graph is displayed, press SHIFT F5 (G-Solv). Press F1:Root to look for a root. Read the value of the root at the bottom of the screen (to the left).

Open the QEquation solver, select F2:polynomial, or F3: solver.

The polynomial solve can solve polynomial equations up to degree 6.

The solve solve polynomial and any other type of non algebraic equations

Mar 16, 2012 | Casio CFX 9850GA Plus Calculator

Whay would you want to go through the hassle of writing a program to solve to solve a quadratic equation`The calculator has two buit-in command to do just that. It has Solve and cSolve (for complex solutions).

Open a calculator sheet, and on the command line, type in solve(ax^2+bx+c=0, x), press ENTER and wait for the solutions

Open a calculator sheet, and on the command line, type in solve(ax^2+bx+c=0, x), press ENTER and wait for the solutions

May 10, 2011 | Texas Instruments TI-Nspire Graphic...

These sites have some great Sudoku Tips

Mar 18, 2011 | Excalibur Electronic New York Times Sudoku

Hi,

You have two ways to solve an equation (not just linear) in the TI83Plus

**The solve( command**

**The interactive solver**

Press [MATH][0:Solver]. You see what is on the first picture (I entered K-0.5*V^2). Press [ENTER]. You see what is on the right picture.

In the interactive solver you enter a value for all the parameters, constants,**for all, save the entity you are solving for, here V.** So **you must clear the 0 to the right of the = sign after the V**. when finished you press [ALPHA][ENTER] (SOLVE).

Here is what I get for the small exemple I chose.

Left -rt=0 shows that the root was found to within the calculator's tolerance.

Hope it helps.

Thank you for using FixYa.

You have two ways to solve an equation (not just linear) in the TI83Plus

- The solve( command the syntax of which is solve( expr, var,guess, {lower_limit, upper_limit}). Here expr is the expression (without =0), var is the variable you solve for, guess is you estimate of the solution, lower_limit and upper_limit are the bounds of the domain where you are looking for a solution. Of course your guess must be between theses limits.
- The Interactive Solver.

- The solve command is accessed through the catalog of commands [2nd][0] (CATALOG).
- Press [LN] (S) to let the cursor jump to the first command that starts with s.
- Scroll down to reach the solve( command.
- Select it and press [ENTER]. The command echoes on main screen.
- Enter the different arguments: expr, var, guess, etc.
- Close the right parenthesis and press [ENTER].
- Wait for the solution to be displayed.

Press [MATH][0:Solver]. You see what is on the first picture (I entered K-0.5*V^2). Press [ENTER]. You see what is on the right picture.

In the interactive solver you enter a value for all the parameters, constants,

Here is what I get for the small exemple I chose.

Left -rt=0 shows that the root was found to within the calculator's tolerance.

Hope it helps.

Thank you for using FixYa.

Nov 19, 2009 | Texas Instruments TI-30XA Calculator

Hello,

I do not understand what you mean by solve complex equations, but if you want to manipulate complex numbers here are the tools you need to enter your complex numbers. Operations and function evaluations do not need special symbols.

Hope it helps.

I do not understand what you mean by solve complex equations, but if you want to manipulate complex numbers here are the tools you need to enter your complex numbers. Operations and function evaluations do not need special symbols.

Hope it helps.

Oct 31, 2008 | Casio FX-9860G Graphic Calculator

Type it like this: solve( equation1 and equation2 and moreEquations, {list of variables to solve for})

Put all of your equations right after the opening parenthesis separated by the word*and*, then a comma, then within curly braces each variable you want to solve for each separated by a comma.

Put all of your equations right after the opening parenthesis separated by the word

Apr 26, 2008 | Texas Instruments TI-89 Calculator

First to solve a problem, write it like this

solve(3/x-2+21/x^2-4=14/x+2,x)

Second, for inverse, do this (note the "y=" part)

solve(y=3x^2 -2x+1,x)

The calculator will rewrite the formula as x = ...

solve(3/x-2+21/x^2-4=14/x+2,x)

Second, for inverse, do this (note the "y=" part)

solve(y=3x^2 -2x+1,x)

The calculator will rewrite the formula as x = ...

Oct 23, 2007 | Texas Instruments TI-89 Calculator

Mar 15, 2018 | Miscellaneous

Mar 15, 2018 | Miscellaneous

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