By Ernic Kamerich (auth.)
This "hands-on" e-book is for those that have an interest in instantly placing Maple to paintings. The reader is supplied with a compact, quick and surveyable advisor that introduces them to the broad functions of the software program. The booklet is enough for normal use of Maple and should offer thoughts for extending Maple for extra really good paintings. the writer discusses the reliability of effects systematically and offers methods of checking out questionable effects. The e-book permits a reader to develop into a consumer presently and is helping him/her to develop progressively to a broader and more adept use. for this reason, a few matters are handled in an introductory approach early within the booklet, with references to a extra distinct dialogue later on.
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Extra resources for A Guide to Maple
It is time to look more systematically at some details. 4 Spaces and asterisks Generally, spaces are neglected by Maple. * q; ab+pq However, spaces can improve readability; thus the frequent use of spaces in Maple commands printed in this book. In printing output, Maple represents multiplication by inserting spaces between the factors, which might be tempting you to use spaces to denote multiplication in the input. This, however, is not accepted by Maple; Maple reports a syntax error, indicating the first offending character by the cursor, in this case the character b: > a /b; Syntax error, missing operator or ';' Because Maple can use names of more than one character, the product of a and b cannot be entered as ab either.
In this way, we can ask for help on the procedure subs. In all versions of Maple, also in text-only (tty) versions of Maple, there is another method of getting on-line help: type a question mark and then the catchword. Now let's suppose that we ask for help on the topic subs. In the following, the help text given by Maple is printed in parts with some explanations thereafter: First, the purpose of subs and the syntactically correct way to use subs is described in a formal way. Function: subs - substitute subexpressions into an expression Then you can see how subs can be used: Calling Sequence: subs(x=a,expr) subs(sl, ...
An important Maple rule is the autosimplification of rational numbers: the operators +, -, *, /, and between rational numbers are activated immediately, with one exception: a power with a noninteger exponent is not simplified. 4 Real constants Some special mathematical constants are known to Maple: - 7r is to be entered as Pi, but is printed as 7r in windowing versions. - Catalan:= E:o (~~:i;2. - ,:= the Euler constant:= lim n -+ oo ((E7=1 t) -ln(n)), printed as ,. 4, there is another constant E, denoting the base of the natural logarithm, in mathematics generally denoted as e.
A Guide to Maple by Ernic Kamerich (auth.)