Question about Aurora Electronics SC150X Scientific Calculator

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It depends what FORMULA ur going to use it! Pi=3.1416, mostly used in measuring radius and circumference!

Posted on Nov 10, 2010

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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Your calculator may be able to use the symbol Pi. If it gives you a result with Pi, you should convert it to a decimal approximation. There must be a key to convert.

Nov 12, 2013 | Canon F-719SG Green Scientific Calculator...

Google translated the heading of you question as **Referenc(es)**ing** algebraic variables.**

Some Scientific calculators have a few memory locations called a, b, c, d, M, x and y. M is the continuous memory while the others are variables where you can store values in view of some future calculations. These are usually accessed with** STO> key + Letter **name to store the values and **RCL + letter name** to recall the values to the command line. The values are fixed to 0 by default or to the last values stored in the named memory locations. **However the calculators do not handle algebra, unless they have a COMPUTER ALGEBRA SYSTEM or CAS.** Only some graphing calculators have that capability.

Some Scientific calculators have a few memory locations called a, b, c, d, M, x and y. M is the continuous memory while the others are variables where you can store values in view of some future calculations. These are usually accessed with

Oct 07, 2013 | Aurora Electronics SC150X Scientific...

The EXP button, just above the 7 button.

Sep 22, 2013 | Aurora Electronics SC190 Scientific...

Look for a key that is marked EE, or Exp, or x10^x. To enter a number in
scientific notation, you enter the decimal part, then press the Enter
Exponent key, followed by the exponent. If exponent is negative, you
precede it with a press of the change sign key (-).

Once a number is entered there is no special treatment: multiply it divide, or add it.

Once a number is entered there is no special treatment: multiply it divide, or add it.

Mar 16, 2012 | Aurora Electronics SC150X Scientific...

Look for a key that is marked EE, or Exp, or x10^x. To enter a number in scientific notation, you enter the decimal part, then press the Enter Exponent key, followed by the exponent. If exponent is negative, you precede it with a press of the change sign key (-).

Once a number is entered there is no special treatment: multiply it divide, or add it.

Once a number is entered there is no special treatment: multiply it divide, or add it.

Mar 16, 2012 | Aurora Electronics SC150X Scientific...

When in MathIO the calculator displays pi symbolically. If you want the numerical value of an expression, press [SHIFT][=], not just [=]. You can try pressing the [SD] key to toggle between fraction`/radical to decimal. You can also configure the calculator to use LineIO by default.

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

Simply press SHIFT [pi] to insert the value of pi into an expression. For example, to calculate pi/2, press SHIFT [pi] / 2 =

Jan 20, 2011 | Casio FX83ES Scientific Calculator

The SC150X is powered by 2 AG-10/389 batteries. Take out the screw on the back panel and pry the case halves apart. After installing the new batteries and reassembling the case, press the 'reset' with a small paperclip while pressing the OFF button.

Aug 28, 2010 | Aurora Electronics SC150X Scientific...

If you are using scientific calculator; there must be a symbol " ^ ". It is for power.

You can use it like this... 2^12=4096

If there isn't any such symbol... then it won't be easy.

2^12 = 4 ^ 6 = 16 ^ 3 = 16x16x16 = 4096

I hope this was helpful.

You can use it like this... 2^12=4096

If there isn't any such symbol... then it won't be easy.

2^12 = 4 ^ 6 = 16 ^ 3 = 16x16x16 = 4096

I hope this was helpful.

Feb 02, 2010 | Aurora Electronics SC190 Scientific...

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