Question about Casio FX-300MS Calculator

All options are excepted.

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Hi,

this is the only way

Use the [3] key

Example: [SHIFT] [3] [27] [=] 3

thank you,

vijay (vote for me)

Posted on Sep 24, 2009

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Hello,

The cube root as you call it of any number is computed by pressing the key that is shown in exemple 2, in the screen capture. Hope it helps.

Posted on Oct 29, 2009

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

You can use the root functions even in COMPLEX Mode, but you cannot feed the root functions a number that is complex.

The case you have given is easy enough to do by hand (see screen capture below.)

The case you have given is easy enough to do by hand (see screen capture below.)

May 22, 2011 | Casio FX-115ES Scientific Calculator

For cube roots, use the cube-root function in the MATH menu. For example, to calculate the cube root of 8, press MATH 4 8 =

For other roots (including cube root), use the xth-root function in the MATH menu. For example, to calculate the fifth root of 32, press 5 MATH 4 3 2 =

For other roots (including cube root), use the xth-root function in the MATH menu. For example, to calculate the fifth root of 32, press 5 MATH 4 3 2 =

Mar 02, 2011 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Calculator

Press the MATH key to bring up the Math menu. Option 3 gives you cubed, option 4 gives you cube root, option 5 gives you nth root.

For example, 3rd root of 8: MATH 4 8 ENTER gives 2.

4th root of 16: 4 MATH 5 16 ENTER gives 2.

For example, 3rd root of 8: MATH 4 8 ENTER gives 2.

4th root of 16: 4 MATH 5 16 ENTER gives 2.

Apr 01, 2010 | Texas Instruments Office Equipment &...

push 3

then push 2nd

then push the carot symbol ^ some calculators have this as y^x

then enter your number

If that fails use the calculator program in your computer and change its view to scientific. This has cube roots

then push 2nd

then push the carot symbol ^ some calculators have this as y^x

then enter your number

If that fails use the calculator program in your computer and change its view to scientific. This has cube roots

Mar 25, 2010 | Texas Instruments TI-30 XIIS Calculator

Hello,

Certain calculators such as the HP 48G are designed to return the complex principal root for any fractional exponent. Yours appanrently cannot handle complex roots, or is not in complex mode.

To get the real number root, compute the radicand first (-64)^2 using the**x^2**
key then compute the cube root using the cube root key, if there is one, or the general root key or even the general power key with exponent 1/3.

Hope it helps.

Thank you for using FixYa.

Hope

Certain calculators such as the HP 48G are designed to return the complex principal root for any fractional exponent. Yours appanrently cannot handle complex roots, or is not in complex mode.

To get the real number root, compute the radicand first (-64)^2 using the

Hope it helps.

Thank you for using FixYa.

Hope

Nov 18, 2009 | Sharp Office Equipment & Supplies

To find the cubed root (or any root) of a number, use the root() function.

If you want the cubed root of 125, you would type:

root(125,3)

If you want the cubed root of 125, you would type:

root(125,3)

Mar 06, 2009 | Texas Instruments TI-86 Calculator

http://answers.yahoo.com/question/index?qid=20071129202945AAOndt7

You can multiply a number by 1/3rd to get the cube root or

Under the MATH button, the fourth option down will give you cube root. Any n root beyond that will require the x^(1/n) method.

You can multiply a number by 1/3rd to get the cube root or

Under the MATH button, the fourth option down will give you cube root. Any n root beyond that will require the x^(1/n) method.

Feb 12, 2009 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Calculator

You can enter any root by typing the number, then hitting MATH and 5, which brings up the root symbol with the x in front of it: x√. So the fifth-root would be 5 -> MATH -> 5 and then whatever number you want to get the fifth-root for: 5x√10 for example. As someone else had mentioned, you can also raise it to a rational power: 3^(1/3) which would be the same as the cubed root of 3, but you could also type: 3 -> MATH -> 5 -> 3 and get the same answer, but looking like this in your calculator: 3x√3. The option for 4 actually is a predefined cubed-root, and the one for option 5 there is the root symbol that can be used with any number before it to get any root you want. There are no parenthesis as you get when using the predefined square-root and cubed-root functions, though, so you may want to type them in yourself if entering a long string of operations in the calculator at one time to make sure the calculator doesn't include numbers under the root that you don't want it to. But I guess it depends on preference in terms of what method you choose between the rational exponents or the root symbol (and most would go with whichever seems easiest and quickest to enter), but you asked specifically how to get the cubed-root on the TI-83 Plus, so there's my best attempt at answering your question.

Aug 22, 2008 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Calculator

You use the y^x (y to the x) key along with the 2nd function key. That does the opposite operation.

So, let's pick something we know the answer to as an example. How about the cube root of 8? We know 8 = 2 X 2 X 2, so the cube root of 8 will be 2.

Here's how:

8 2nd y^x 3 =

The display will show 2.

The three is the root you want. You can put in any number, with 2 being the square root, 3 the cube root, etc.

So, let's pick something we know the answer to as an example. How about the cube root of 8? We know 8 = 2 X 2 X 2, so the cube root of 8 will be 2.

Here's how:

8 2nd y^x 3 =

The display will show 2.

The three is the root you want. You can put in any number, with 2 being the square root, 3 the cube root, etc.

Mar 23, 2008 | Texas Instruments TI-30XA Calculator

There is a way to do it. I believe you go into "complex" or "math" buttons. These buttons are yellow on the calculator. Therefore, to access them you must hit "2nd" then the button.

Better yet, you can also get around this dilemma another way. You can enter "the cubed root of x" by raising x to 1/3.

For example the cubed root of x = x^(1/3). It is best to place parentheses around 1/3 so the calculator knows exactly what you mean.

Another example, the "cubed root of (x + 1)" can be entered by:

(x+1)^(1/3) Note the parenteses around both (x+1) and (1/3). This applies if the radical cover both "x" and "1".

Hope this helps.

Better yet, you can also get around this dilemma another way. You can enter "the cubed root of x" by raising x to 1/3.

For example the cubed root of x = x^(1/3). It is best to place parentheses around 1/3 so the calculator knows exactly what you mean.

Another example, the "cubed root of (x + 1)" can be entered by:

(x+1)^(1/3) Note the parenteses around both (x+1) and (1/3). This applies if the radical cover both "x" and "1".

Hope this helps.

Oct 03, 2007 | Texas Instruments TI-86 Calculator

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