## Application of first order equations

Maple 2016

It is very important that you learn to pose and solve equations in practical problems. Ernest Mach, a famous scientist of the nineteenth century, said that algebra is characterized by a lightening of mind, because the solution of a problem, after building the equation, you can "forget" all the practical situation to focus on the mathematical expression; everything that is not necessary to solve the problem no longer interfere with your mind. Another famous scientist, Isaac Newton, wrote that the language of algebra is the equation. To see a problem concerning abstract relations of numbers or amounts, simply translate the problem of colloquial language to the algebraic language. Here I leave the application for first order equations developed in 2016 Maple.

(In Spanish)

Lenin Araujo Castillo

## Prime number subset code using set and list conversion...

by: Maple

hello i was just looking back on some stuff i did a few months back and although im aware there is a function for generating the prime subset up to a given number already featured in a package in mape im just curious to know how this one measures up in terms of computational efficiency etc.

anyway, this is code, if anyone has the time to give it a try and let me know what they think ie faster more logical way about it any feed back is appreciated cheers.

restart;
interface(showassumed = 0, rtablesize = infinity);
with(plots); with(numtheory); with(Statistics); with(LinearAlgebra); with(RandomTools); with(codegen, makeproc); with(combinat); with(Maplets[Elements]);
unprotect(real, rational, integer, complex);
alias(P[In] = CurveFitting[PolynomialInterpolation]); alias(L[In] = CurveFitting[LeastSquares]); alias(R[In] = CurveFitting[RationalInterpolation]); alias(S[In] = CurveFitting[Spline]); alias(B[In] = CurveFitting[BSplineCurve]); alias(L[In] = CurveFitting[ThieleInterpolation], rho = frac); alias(`&Nscr;` = Count); alias(`&Dopf;` = numtheory:-divisors); alias(sigma = numtheory:-sigma); alias(`&Fscr;` = ListTools['Flatten']); alias(`&Sopf;` = seq);
delta := proc (x, y) options operator, arrow; piecewise(x = y, 1, x <> y, 0) end proc;
`&Mopf;` := proc (X, Y) options operator, arrow; map(X, Y) end proc;
`&Cscr;`[S, L] := proc (X) options operator, arrow; convert(X, 'list') end proc;
`&Cscr;`[L, S] := proc (X) options operator, arrow; convert(X, 'set') end proc;
`&Popf;` := proc (N) options operator, arrow; `minus`({`&Sopf;`(k*delta(`&Nscr;`(`&Fscr;`(`&Cscr;`[S, L](`&Mopf;`(`&Cscr;`[S, L], `&Mopf;`(`&Dopf;`, `&Dopf;`(k)))))), 3), k = 1 .. N)}, {0}) end proc;
N -> `minus`({(k delta(&Nscr;(&Fscr;(&Cscr;[S, L]((&Cscr;[S, L])

&Mopf; (&Dopf; &Mopf; (&Dopf;(k)))))), 3)) &Sopf; (k = 1 .. N)},

{0})
n[P] := proc (N) options operator, arrow; `&Nscr;`(`&Cscr;`[S, L](`&Popf;`(N)))-1 end proc;

Maple Worksheet - Error

Failed to load the worksheet /maplenet/convert/prime_subset_up_to_N.mw .

## ICMS 2016

Maple

The 5th International Congress on Mathematical Software was  held in Berlin from July, 11 to July,14, 2016.

I'd like to pay attention to the following sessions:

The talks demonstrate what is going on at the frontiers of math soft nowadays and what are the cutting edge research topics in it.

## Diminishing Returns from Parallel Processing:...

by: Maple 2016

This post is about the relationship between the number of processors used in parallel processing with the Threads package and the resultant real times and cpu times for a computation.

In the worksheet below, I perform the same computation using each possible number of processors on my machine, one thru eight. The computation is adding a list of 32 million pre-selected random integers. The real times and cpu times are collected from each run, and these are analyzed with a variety of metrics that I devised. Note that garbage-collection (gc) time is not an issue in the timings; as you can see below, the gc times are zero throughout.

My conclusion is that there are severely diminishing returns as the number of processors increases. There is a major benefit in going from one processor to two; there is a not-as-great-but-still-substantial benefit in going from two processors to four. But the real-time reduction in going from four processors to eight is very small compared to the substantial increase in resource consumption.

Please discuss the relevance of my six metrics, the soundness of my test technique, and how the presentation could be better. If you have a computer capable of running more than eight threads, please modify and run my worksheet on it.

Diminishing Returns from Parallel Processing: Is it worth using more than four processors with Threads?

Author: Carl J Love, 2016-July-30

Run the tests

restart:

kernelopts(numcpus= 1):
currentdir(kernelopts(homedir)):

memory used=0.79MiB, alloc change=0 bytes, cpu time=2.66s, real time=2.66s, gc time=0ns

memory used=0.78MiB, alloc change=0 bytes, cpu time=2.26s, real time=2.26s, gc time=0ns

Analyze the data

restart:

currentdir(kernelopts(homedir)):

(R,C):= 'Vector(kernelopts(numcpus))' \$ 2:
N:= Vector(kernelopts(numcpus), i-> i):

while not feof(fd) do
(n,Tr,Tc):= fscanf(fd, "%m%m%m\n")[];
(R[n],C[n]):= (Tr,Tc)
end do:

fclose(fd):

plot(
(V-> <N | 100*~V>)~([R /~ max(R), C /~ max(C)]),
title= "Raw timing data (normalized)",
legend= ["real", "CPU"],
labels= [`number of processors\n`, `%  of  max`],
labeldirections= [HORIZONTAL,VERTICAL],
view= [DEFAULT, 0..100]
); The metrics:

R /~ R /~ N:          Gain: The gain from parallelism expressed as a percentage of the theoretical maximum gain given the number of processors

C /~ R /~ N:               Evenness: How evenly the task is distributed among the processors

1 -~ C /~ C:           Overhead: The percentage of extra resource consumption due to parallelism

R /~ R:                   Reduction: The percentage reduction in real time

1 -~ R[2..] /~ R[..-2]:  Marginal Reduction: Percentage reduction in real time by using one more processor

C[2..] /~ C[..-2] -~ 1:  Marginal Consumption: Percentage increase in resource consumption by using one more processor

plot(
[
(V-> <N | 100*~V>)~([
R/~R/~N,             #gain from parallelism
C/~R/~N,                #how evenly distributed
R/~R                 #reduction
])[],
(V-> <N[2..] -~ .5 | 100*~V>)~([
1 -~ R[2..]/~R[..-2],   #marginal reduction rate
C[2..]/~C[..-2] -~ 1    #marginal consumption rate
])[]
],
legend= typeset~([
'r/r/n',
'c/r/n',
'1 - c/c',
'r/r',
'1 - `Delta__%`(r)',
'`Delta__%`(c) - 1'
]),
linestyle= ["solid"\$4, "dash"\$2], thickness= 2,
title= "Efficiency metrics\n", titlefont= [HELVETICA,BOLD,16],
labels= [`number of processors\n`, `% change`], labelfont= [TIMES,ITALIC,14],
labeldirections= [HORIZONTAL,VERTICAL],
caption= "\nr = real time,  c = CPU time,  n = # of processors",
size= combinat:-fibonacci~([16,15]),
gridlines
); ## MaplePrimes slow today

by: MaplePrimes

What's up with Mapleprimes's timing today? Every time I click on a Post or Question, the main post loads at the normal speed (which is slow to start with), and then it takes a full minute for the Answers or Replies (or lack thereof) to load. This has been consistent for every Post or Question that I've read today. Is anyone else experiencing this?

## Please bring back dsolve numeric method = mgear

Maple

In a recent conversation I explained whyLSODE was giving wrong results (http://www.mapleprimes.com/questions/210948-Can-We-Trust-Maple#comment230167). After a lot of confusions and weird infinite loops for answers, it turned out that Newton Raphson was not properly done.

Both LSODE and MEBDFI are currently incompletely implemented (only one iteration is done instead of Newton Raphson till convergence). Maplesoft should update the help files accordingly.

The post below explains how better results are obtained with method = mgear. To run the command mgear you will need Maple 6 or earlier versions. For lsode, any current version is fine.  Unfortunately Maple deprecated an algorithm that worked fine. From Maple 8, the algorithm moved to Rosenbrock methods for stiff equations. This is still not ideal.

If Maple had a working algorithm, I am hoping that Maplesoft folks would consider bringing it back in future versions. (At least with the same functionality as in Maple 6).

PLEASE NOTE, the issue is not with solving this example (Very simple). This example is chosen to show how a popular algorithm in the literature is wrongly implemented.

Here Maple's lsode is forced to take only one step and use first order back ward difference formula to integrate from 0 to 1.  LSODE mimics Eulerbackward using the options given below. The post shows that LSODE does not do Newton Raphson and just performs only iteration for nonlinear equations.

 > restart;
 > Digits:=15; (1)
 > eq:=diff(y(t),t)=-y(t); (2)
 > C:=array([0\$22]); (3)
 > C:=1; (4)
 > sol:=dsolve({eq,y(0)=1},type=numeric,method=lsode[backfull],ctrl=C,initstep=0.1,minstep=0.1,abserr=1,relerr=1):
 > sol(0.1); (5)
 > subs(diff(y(t),t)=(y1-1)/0.1,y(t)=y1,eq); (6)
 > fsolve(%,y1=0.5); (7)

While for linear it gave the expected result, it gives wrong results for nonlinear problems.

 > sol1:=dsolve({eq,y(0)=1},type=numeric):
 > sol1(0.1); (8)
 > eq:=diff(y(t),t)=-y(t)^2*exp(-y(t))-10*y(t)*(1+0.01*exp(y(t))); (9)
 > sol:=dsolve({eq,y(0)=1},type=numeric,method=lsode[backfull],ctrl=C,initstep=0.1,minstep=0.1,abserr=1,relerr=1):
 > sol(0.1); (10)
 > subs(diff(y(t),t)=(y1-1)/0.1,y(t)=y1,eq); (11)
 > fsolve(%,y1=1); (12)
 > sol1:=dsolve({eq,y(0)=1},type=numeric):
the expected answer is correctly obtained with default tolerance as
 > sol1(0.1); (13)

The results obtained are worse than single iteration using jacobian.

 > eq2:=(lhs-rhs)(subs(diff(y(t),t)=(y1-1)/0.1,y(t)=y1,eq)); (14)
 > jac:=unapply(diff(eq2,y1),y1); (15)
 > f:=unapply(eq2,y1); (16)
 > y0:=1; (17)
 > dy:=-evalf(f(y0)/jac(y0)); (18)
 > ynew:=y0+dy; (19)

Following procedures confirm that it is indeed calling the procedure only at 0 and 0.1, with backdiag giving slightly better results.

 > myfun:= proc(x,y) if not type(x,'numeric') or not type(evalf(y),numeric)then 'procname'(x,y);     else lprint(`Request at x=`,x); -y^2*exp(-y(x))-10*y*(1+0.01*exp(y)); end if; end proc; (20)
 > sol1:=dsolve({diff(y(x),x)=myfun(x,y(x)),y(0)=1},numeric,method=lsode[backfull],ctrl=C,initstep=0.1,minstep=0.1,abserr=1,relerr=1,known={myfun}):
 > sol1(0.1);
 `Request at x=`, 0. `Request at x=`, 0. `Request at x=`, .1 `Request at x=`, .1 (21)
 > sol2:=dsolve({diff(y(x),x)=myfun(x,y(x)),y(0)=1},numeric,method=lsode[backdiag],ctrl=C,initstep=0.1,minstep=0.1,abserr=1,relerr=1,known={myfun}):
 > sol2(0.1);
 `Request at x=`, 0. `Request at x=`, 0. `Request at x=`, .1 `Request at x=`, .1 (22)

Next see how dsolve method = mgear works just fine in Maple 6 (gives the expected answer upto 3 Digits accuracy). To run this code you will need Maple 6 or earlier versions. Maple 7 has this algorithm, but I don't know to use it as it is hidden. I would like to get support from other members to get Maplesoft's attention to bring this algorithm back.

If Mdy/dt = f(y) is solved using mgear algorithm (instead of dy/dt =f ), then one can have a good DAE solver based on this (M being singular).

 > restart;
 > myfun:= proc(x,y) if not type(x,'numeric') or not type(evalf(y),numeric)then 'procname'(x,y);     else lprint(`Request at x=`,x); -y^2*exp(-y(x))-10*y*(1+0.01*exp(y)); end if; end proc; (1)
 > sol2:=dsolve({diff(y(x),x)=myfun(x,y(x)),y(0)=1},{y(x)},numeric,method=mgear[mstepnum],stepsize=0.1,minstep=0.1,errorper=1):
 > sol2(0.1);
 `Request at x=`, 0. `Request at x=`, .1 `Request at x=`, .1 `Request at x=`, .1 (2)
 >

## Givens Rotations

by: Maple

This post describes how Maple was used to investigate the Givens rotation matrix, and to answer a simple question about its behavior. The "Givens" part is the medium, but the message is that it really is better to teach, learn, and do mathematics with a tool like Maple.

The question: If Givens rotations are used to take the vector Y = <5, -2, 1> to Y2 = , about what axis and through what angle will a single rotation accomplish the same thing?

The Givens matrix G21 takes Y to the vector Y1 = , and the Givens matrix G31 takes Y1 to Y2. Graphing the vectors Y, Y1, and Y2 reveals that Y1 lies in the xz-plane and that Y2 is parallel to the x-axis. (These geometrical observations should have been obvious, but the typical usage of the Givens technique to "zero-out" elements in a vector or matrix obscured this, at least for me.)

The matrix G = G31 G21 rotates Y directly to Y2; is the axis of rotation the vector W = Y x Y2, and is the angle of rotation the angle between Y and Y2? To test these hypotheses, I used the RotationMatrix command in the Student LinearAlgebra package to build the corresponding rotation matrix R. But R did not agree with G. I had either the axis or the angle (actually both) incorrect.

The individual Givens rotation matrices are orthogonal, so G, their product is also orthogonal. It will have 1 as its single real eigenvalue, and the corresponding eigenvector V is actually the direction of the axis of the rotation. The vector W is a multiple of <0, 1, 2> but V = <a, b, 1>, where . Clearly, W V.

The rotation matrix that rotates about the axis V through the angle isn't the matrix G either. The correct angle of rotation about V turns out to be the angle between the projections of Y and Y2 onto the plane orthogonal to V. That came as a great surprise, one that required a significant adjustment of my intuition about spatial rotations. So again, the message is that teaching, learning, and doing mathematics is so much more effective and efficient when done with a tool like Maple.

A discussion of the Givens rotation, and a summary of the actual computations described above are available in the attached worksheet, What Gives with Givens.mw.

## Parallel curves on surfaces

by: Maple 15

Parallel curves on surfaces. The distance between the points of the curves is measured along the curves of intersection of the surface and perpendicular planes.
(According to tradition, it also does not make sense.)

equidistant_curve_surface_MP.mw    ## Custom Application Development

by: Maple 2015

Run the following command in Maple:

`Explore(plot(x^k), k = 1 .. 3);` Once you’ve run the command, move the slider from side to side. Neat, isn’t it?

With this single line of code, you have built an interactive application that shows the graph of x to the power of various exponent powers.

The Explore command is an application builder. More specifically, the Explore command can programmatically generate interactive content in Maple worksheets.

Programmatically generated content is inserted into a Maple worksheet by executing Maple commands. For example, when you run the Explore command on an expression, it inserts a collection of input and output controllers, called Embedded Components, into your Maple worksheet. In the preceding example, the Explore command inserts a table containing:

• a Slider component, which corresponds to the value for the exponent k
• a Plot component, which shows the graph of x raised to the power for k

Together these components form an interactive application that can be used to visualize the effect of changing parameter values.

Explore can be viewed as an easy application creator that generates simple applications with input and output components. Recently added packages for programmatic content generation broaden Maple’s application authoring abilities to form a full development framework for creating customized interactive content in a Maple worksheet. The DocumentTools package contains many of these new tools. Components and Layout are two sub-packages that generate XML using function calls that represents GUI elements, such as embedded components, tables, input, or output. For example, the DocumentTools:-Components:-Plot command creates a new Plot component. These key pieces of functionality provide all of the building blocks needed to create customizable interfaces inside of the Maple worksheet. For me, this new functionality has completely altered my approach to building Maple worksheets and made it much easier to create new applications that can explore hundreds of data sets, visualize mathematical functions, and more.

I would go so far as to say that the ability to programmatically generate content is one of the most important new sources of functionality over the past few years, and is something that has the potential to significantly alter the way in which we all use Maple. Programmatic content generation allows you to create applications with hundreds of interactive components in a very short period of time when compared to building them manually using embedded components. As an illustration of this, I will show you how I easily created a table with over 180 embedded components—and the logic to control them.

Building an interface for exploring data sets:

In my previous blog post on working with data sets in Maple, I demonstrated a simple customized interface for exploring country data sets. That post only hinted at the much bigger story of how the Maple programming language was used to author the application. What follows is the method that I used, and a couple of lessons that I learned along the way.

When I started building an application to explore the country data sets, I began with an approach that I had used to build several MathApps in the past. I started with a blank Maple worksheet and manually added embedded components for controlling input and output. This included checkbox components for each of the world’s countries, drop down boxes for available data sets, and a couple of control buttons for retrieving data to complete my application.

This manual, piece-by-piece method seemed like the most direct approach, but building my application by hand proved time-consuming, given that I needed to create 180 checkboxes to house all available countries with data. What I really needed was a quicker, more scriptable way to build my interface.

So jumping right into it, you can view the code that I wrote to create the country data application here:PECCode.txt

I won’t go into too much detail on how to write this code, but the first thing to note is the length of the code; in fewer than 70 lines, this code generates an interface with all of the required underlying code to drive interaction for 180+ checkboxes, 2 buttons and a plot. In fact, if you open up the application, you’ll see that every check box has several lines of code behind it. If you tried to do this by hand, the amount of effort would be multiplied several times over.

This is really the key benefit to the world of programmatic content generation. You can easily build and rebuild any kind of interactive application that you need using the Maple programming language. The possibilities are endless.

Some tips and tricks:

There are a few pitfalls to be aware of when you learn to create content with Maple code. One of the first lessons I learned was that it is always important to consider embedded component name collision and name resolution.

For those that have experimented with embedded components, you may have noticed that Maple’s GUI gives unique names to components that are copied (or added) in a Maple worksheet. For example, the first TextArea component that you add to a worksheet usually has the default name TextArea0. If you next add another TextArea, this new TextArea gets the name TextArea1, so as to not collide with the first component. Similar behaviour can be observed with any other component and even within some component properties such as ‘group’ name.

Many of the options for commands in the DocumentTools sub-packages can have “action code”, or code that is run when the component is interacted with. When building action code for a generated component, the action code is specified using a long string that encapsulates all of the code. Due to this code being provided as a long string, one trick that I quickly picked up is that it is important to separate out the names for any components into sub-strings inside of a longer cat statement.

For example, here is a line that is contained within a longer cat statement in the preceding code:

`cat( "DocumentTools:-SetProperty( \"", "ComboBox_0", "\", 'value', \"Internet Users\" );\n" )`

It is necessary to enclose “ComboBox_0” in quotes, as well as to add in escaped quotes in order to have the resulting action code look like (also note the added new line at the end):

`“DocumentTools:-SetProperty( “ComboBox_0”, ‘value’, “Internet Users” );”`

Doing so ensures that when the components are created, the names are not hard-coded to always just look for a given name. This means that the GUI can scrape through the code and update any newly generated components with a new name when needed. This is important if “ComboBox_0” already exists so that the GUI can instead create “ComboBox_1”.

Another challenge for coding applications is adding a component state. One of the most common problems encountered with running any interactive content in Maple is that if state is not persistent, errors can occur when, for example, a play button is clicked but the required procedures have not been run. This is a very challenging problem, which often require solutions like the use of auto-executing start-up code or more involved component programming. Some features in Maple 2016 have started working to address this, but state is still something that usually needs to be considered on an application by application basis.

In my example, I needed to save the state of a table containing country names so that the interface retains the information for check box state (checked or unchecked) after restart. That is, if I saved the application with two countries selected, I wanted to ensure that when I opened the file again those same two countries would still be selected, both in the interface as well as in the table that is used to generate the plot. Now accomplishing this was a more interesting task: my hack was to insert a DataTable component, which stored my table as an entry of a 1x1 Matrix rtable. Since the rtable that underlies a DataTable is loaded into memory on Maple load, this gave me a way to ensure that the checked country table was loaded on open.

Here, for example, is the initial creation of this table:

`"if not eval( :-_SelectedCountries )::Matrix then\n",`
`"    :-_SelectedCountries := Matrix(1,1,[table([])]):\n",`
`"end if;\n",`

For more details, just look for the term: “:-_SelectedCountries” in the preceding code.

I could easily devote separate posts to discussing in detail each of these two quick tips. Similarly, there’s much more that can be discussed with respect to authoring an interface using programmatic tools from the DocumentTools packages, but I found the best way to learn more about a command is to try it out yourself. Once you do, you’ll find that there are an endless number of combinations for the kinds of interfaces that can be quickly built using programmatic content generation. Several commands in Maple have already started down the path of inserting customized content for their output (see DataSets:-InsertSearchBox and AudioTools:-Preview as a couple of examples) and I can only see this trend growing.

Finally, I would like to say that getting started with programmatic content generation was intimidating at first, but with a little bit of experimentation, it was a rewarding experience that has changed the way in which I work in Maple. In many cases, I now view output as something that can be customized for any command. More often than not, I turn to commands like ‘Explore’ to create an interface to see how sweeping through parameters effects my results, and any time I want to perform a more complex analysis or visualization for my data, I write code to create interfaces that can more easily be customized and re-used for other applications.

If you are interested in learning more about this topic, some good examples to get started with are the examples page for programmatic content generation as well as the help pages for the DocumentTools:-Components and DocumentTools:-Layout sub-packages.

To download a copy of the worksheet used in this post, click here (note that the code can be found in the start-up code of this worksheet): CountryDataPEC.mw To create the datasets interface, simply run the CountrySelection(); command.

## Primitive words in StringTools

by: Maple

It would be nice if the StringTools package had a function giving the number of primitive words of length n on an alphabet of size a.  The formula for this is well-known but tedious to code.

by: Maple 15

General description of the method of solving underdetermined systems of equations. As a particular application of the idea proposed a universal method  kinematic analysis for all kinds of  spatial and planar link mechanisms with any number degrees of freedom.  The method can be used for powerful CAD linkages.
http://www.maplesoft.com/applications/view.aspx?SID=154228

## Points on the coordinate plane

by: Maple

Points on the coordinate plane

(Guidance manual for the 6th class)

Changing the initial coordinates and going through the entire program first, we get a new picture-task Point_on_co-plane.mws

And Another     Coordinate_plane.mws

## Coordinate axis - for use at lessons

by: Maple

Coordinate axis

6th class (in Russia)

Guidance manual for use at lessons (at school)

Coordinate_line_lesson.mws

## Aggregate Statistics on DataFrames

by: Maple 2016

Aggregate statistics are calculated by splitting the rows of a DataFrame by each factor in a given column into subsets and computing summary statistics for each of these subsets.

The following is a short example of how the Aggregate command is used to compute aggregate statistics for a DataFrame with housing data:

To begin, we construct a DataFrame with housing data: The first column has number of bedrooms, the second has the area in square feet, the third has price.

```bedrooms := <3, 4, 2, 4, 3, 2, 2, 3, 4, 4, 2, 4, 4, 3, 3>:
area := <1130, 1123, 1049, 1527, 907, 580, 878, 1075,
1040, 1295, 1100, 995, 908, 853, 856>:
price := <114700, 125200, 81600, 127400, 88500, 59500, 96500, 113300,
104400, 136600, 80100, 128000, 115700, 94700, 89400>:
HouseSalesData := DataFrame([bedrooms, area, price], columns = [Bedrooms, Area, Price]);``` Note that the Bedrooms column has three distinct levels: 2, 3, and 4.

`convert(HouseSalesData[Bedrooms], set);` The following returns the mean of all other columns for each distinct level in the column, Bedrooms:

`Aggregate(HouseSalesData, Bedrooms);` Adding the columns option controls which columns are returned.

`Aggregate(HouseSalesData, Bedrooms, columns = [Price])` Additionally, the tally option returns a tally for each of the levels.

`Aggregate(HouseSalesData, Bedrooms, tally)` The function option allows for the specification of any command that can be applied to a DataSeries. For example, the Statistics:-Median command computes the median for each of the levels of Bedrooms.

`Aggregate(HouseSalesData, Bedrooms, function = Statistics:-Median);` By default, Aggregate uses the SplitByColumn command to creates a separate sub-DataFrame for every discrete level in the column given by bycolumn.

`with(Statistics);`
`ByRooms := SplitByColumn(HouseSalesData, Bedrooms);` We can create box plots of the price for subgroups of sales defined by number of bedrooms.

```BoxPlot( map( (m)->m[Price], ByRooms),
deciles=false,
datasetlabels=["2 bdrms", "3 bdrms", "4 bdrms"],
color=["Red", "Purple", "Blue"]);``` I have recorded a short video that walks through this example here: 