Can I get a box plot on an x-y-z graph?

How do you do this?; actually, for starters, how do you display 2 plots side by side?

Hi

I have a problem with an assumed real variable that are not inserted into equations if it is given an nummeric value. I have tried to make and example below:

> restart; > with(plottools); > with(linalg); >with(plots); > assume(theta, real); >A := e^(I*theta)

hi, suppose

integers:=[`$`(-10..10)]; selectremove(`<`,integers,0);

so this separates +ve and -ve. But, if the range of values are complex, how do we separate them based on the +ve and -ve of the real part of the complex number? i.e I want to separate all a +- bi from all -a +- bi.

thanks

Hello,

My equation is the following:

Y = 1 - ( sin (2*theta)/ (X+cos(2*theta)))^2

where theta=20 degrees = pi/9 and X= 0..30. How can I numerically calculate Y as a function of X. And also how can I plot Y(X),

Y(1/X) and Y(1/X^2). I like to do these for different theta values (i.e., theta=2*pi/9, theta= 3*pi/9,,,,,, theta=4*pi/9 ).

Thank you in anvance

Bengu

Can alone explain to me what is happening in this procedure? I know it is it is to generate a line p and an angle theta but don't understand what line and angle or how it does it.

In the help, it writes

BesselJ and BesselY are the Bessel functions of the first and second kinds, respectively. They satisfy Bessel's equation: 2 2 2 x y'' + x y' + (x - v ) y = 0

My problem is in statistics. I'm looking for the resulting normalized distribution funtion.

Given a sample has a normal distribution of trait A, and given a subgroup that posseses trait B with a different normal distribution of trait A. Waht would the distribution of trait A be if we eliminate the subgroup that posseses trait B.

The following example that assumes a subgroup of 20% does not yield the proper result.

f := x -> if(x<=0, 0, 1): #plot(f(x),x=-10..10): #plot(f,-10..10): plot(sum(f,i=-infinity..infinity),-10..10); plot(sum(f(i),i=-infinity..infinity),-10..10);

Why do the first two plots work, but the third and fourth doesn't? How do I plot the sum of this function in a specific range?

How do I get a closed-form expression?

I tried the following (e.g.):

> k[21] := t-> piecewise(t<0,0,p*(1-p)^t); {definition of descrete probability distribution, here: geometric distribution}

I want to calculate the derivative of Bessel, I do

In 13.01 (Linux) I see this.

> # works ok > plots:-spacecurve([sin(t),t,1],t=0..1,thickness=5); > # expect missing argument error, but loses kernel connection > plots:-spacecurve([sin(t),t,1],thickness=5);

Is it the same in 13.02, and on Windows, can anyone say?

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