MaplePrimes - Questions and Posts tagged with degree
http://www.mapleprimes.com/tags/degree
en-us2016 Maplesoft, A Division of Waterloo Maple Inc.Maplesoft Document SystemSun, 29 May 2016 17:17:04 GMTSun, 29 May 2016 17:17:04 GMTThe most recent questions and posts on MaplePrimes tagged with degreehttp://www.mapleprimes.com/images/mapleprimeswhite.jpgMaplePrimes - Questions and Posts tagged with degree
http://www.mapleprimes.com/tags/degree
How to display degrees in odeplot?
http://www.mapleprimes.com/questions/207121-How-To-Display-Degrees--In-Odeplot?ref=Feed:MaplePrimes:Tagged With degree
<p><img class="plot" src="http://www.mapleprimes.com/MapleImage.ashx?f=584e8f44bdecb8805a7142c807d150f7.gif" alt="plot(sin(x),x=-10..10)">hello</p>
<p>I have an ODE plot like this and I want its horizontal axes to be in degree instead of radian, but I don't know how</p><p><img class="plot" src="http://www.mapleprimes.com/MapleImage.ashx?f=584e8f44bdecb8805a7142c807d150f7.gif" alt="plot(sin(x),x=-10..10)">hello</p>
<p>I have an ODE plot like this and I want its horizontal axes to be in degree instead of radian, but I don't know how</p>207121Mon, 23 Nov 2015 08:23:10 Zshabahangshabahangelectrical circuit calculations with polar coordinates
http://www.mapleprimes.com/questions/205850-Electrical-Circuit-Calculations-With?ref=Feed:MaplePrimes:Tagged With degree
<p>Below is a calculation with 200 Volt and 100 Ω.<br>The output is 1 Ampere at -45 degrees.<br>This is useful for electrical circuit calculations, and I can get the right result on a TI-nspire.</p>
<p>However I can't make maple 2015 do it. It's resembling polar coordinates but I can't seem to find any info I can understand.</p>
<p>"((200&angle;0&deg;))/((100&angle;45&deg;)+(100&angle;45&deg;))=\</p>
<p>1&angle;-45&deg;"</p>
<p>below is the same equation but in a picture so it can be read by humans:</p>
<p>http://imgur.com/3i2Su0B</p>
<p> </p>
<p>Hopefully theres some simple comands that can help make this easy.</p>
<p>Thanks</p><p>Below is a calculation with 200 Volt and 100 Ω.<br />The output is 1 Ampere at -45 degrees.<br />This is useful for electrical circuit calculations, and I can get the right result on a TI-nspire.</p>
<p>However I can't make maple 2015 do it. It's resembling polar coordinates but I can't seem to find any info I can understand.</p>
<p>"((200&angle;0&deg;))/((100&angle;45&deg;)+(100&angle;45&deg;))=\</p>
<p>1&angle;-45&deg;"</p>
<p>below is the same equation but in a picture so it can be read by humans:</p>
<p>http://imgur.com/3i2Su0B</p>
<p> </p>
<p>Hopefully theres some simple comands that can help make this easy.</p>
<p>Thanks</p>205850Fri, 02 Oct 2015 08:36:24 Zkrismalokrismalohow to get the power of monomials
http://www.mapleprimes.com/questions/204906-How-To-Get-The-Power-Of-Monomials?ref=Feed:MaplePrimes:Tagged With degree
<p>how to get the power of monomials</p>
<p> </p>
<p>if input x, return 1</p>
<p>if input x*y^2, return [1,2]</p><p>how to get the power of monomials</p>
<p> </p>
<p>if input x, return 1</p>
<p>if input x*y^2, return [1,2]</p>204906Wed, 29 Jul 2015 06:47:49 ZritritDegree of a Polynomial
http://www.mapleprimes.com/questions/204239-Degree-Of-A-Polynomial?ref=Feed:MaplePrimes:Tagged With degree
<p>can I extract a certain non numeric degree from an expression?</p>
<p>for example, I want to get degree "n-1" from "x^(n-1)+y".</p>
<p> </p>
<p>any thoughts? </p><p>can I extract a certain non numeric degree from an expression?</p>
<p>for example, I want to get degree "n-1" from "x^(n-1)+y".</p>
<p> </p>
<p>any thoughts? </p>204239Fri, 15 May 2015 10:44:21 Zspark1631spark1631Degrees of polynomials with Maple.
http://www.mapleprimes.com/posts/200881-Degrees-Of-Polynomials-With-Maple?ref=Feed:MaplePrimes:Tagged With degree
<p>Here we have an application to understand how algebraic expressions, calculating degrees relative abosulutos polynomial operations and introduction to work.Here we have an application to understand how algebraic expressions, calculating degrees relative abosulutos polynomial operations and introduction to work.</p>
<p> </p>
<p><a href="/view.aspx?sf=200881_post/Grados_de_Polinomios.mw">Grados_de_Polinomios.mw</a></p>
<p>(in spanish)</p>
<p>Atte.</p>
<p>L.AraujoC.</p>
<p> </p>
<p> </p><p>Here we have an application to understand how algebraic expressions, calculating degrees relative abosulutos polynomial operations and introduction to work.Here we have an application to understand how algebraic expressions, calculating degrees relative abosulutos polynomial operations and introduction to work.</p>
<p> </p>
<p><a href="/view.aspx?sf=200881_post/Grados_de_Polinomios.mw">Grados_de_Polinomios.mw</a></p>
<p>(in spanish)</p>
<p>Atte.</p>
<p>L.AraujoC.</p>
<p> </p>
<p> </p>200881Fri, 08 May 2015 04:17:42 ZLenin Araujo CastilloLenin Araujo CastilloUsing angular units with trig functions
http://www.mapleprimes.com/questions/204135-Using-Angular-Units-With-Trig-Functions?ref=Feed:MaplePrimes:Tagged With degree
<p>I'm looking at Maple as a possible alternative to Mathcad (which I've been using for years, but is now very jaded compared to other options like Maple and Mathematica). I'm a civil engineer and for what I do, one of the better features of Mathcad is the way it handles units. For example, if I specify an angle in degrees (say phi=30 degrees) and then ask for sin(phi), I get 0.5. At face value, I though Maple would do the same kind of thing. However, this doesn't appear to be the case (see attached worksheet). The only workaround that I can see is to specify the angle in degrees (but without assigning ) and then multiply the specified value by pi/180 (to convert to radians) before passing it to the sin function. Which is all a bit messy and not at all an attractive solution.</p>
<p>Am I misunderstanding the way units work in Maple and is there a clean way of specifying angles in degrees (which is what engineers work with) and using these values directy in trig functions?</p>
<p>Thanks in anticipation,</p>
<p>Ian</p><p>I'm looking at Maple as a possible alternative to Mathcad (which I've been using for years, but is now very jaded compared to other options like Maple and Mathematica). I'm a civil engineer and for what I do, one of the better features of Mathcad is the way it handles units. For example, if I specify an angle in degrees (say phi=30 degrees) and then ask for sin(phi), I get 0.5. At face value, I though Maple would do the same kind of thing. However, this doesn't appear to be the case (see attached worksheet). The only workaround that I can see is to specify the angle in degrees (but without assigning ) and then multiply the specified value by pi/180 (to convert to radians) before passing it to the sin function. Which is all a bit messy and not at all an attractive solution.</p>
<p>Am I misunderstanding the way units work in Maple and is there a clean way of specifying angles in degrees (which is what engineers work with) and using these values directy in trig functions?</p>
<p>Thanks in anticipation,</p>
<p>Ian</p>204135Sun, 03 May 2015 08:04:48 Z