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These are questions asked by GeorgeJ

I can write evalhf(sin(.25)) and get an answer with more precision than simply writing evalf(sin(x)). When I create a loop and time it I see that evalhf is much faster. Unfortunately, I can't seem to take advantage of this when doing numeric integration. e. g. evalhf(int(sin(x),x=0..4)) doesn't work. Some numeric integration problems are very slow and it would be nice to speed them up with hardware evaluation. Any way to do this? -thanks
I am trying to display some points on the same graph as a function. I first create 2 variables, P1:=plot(func(x),x=6..8):P2:=plots[pointplot](Data) where Data is a 10 x 2 Matrix. None of the x-values in DATA is less than 6 Problem is, when I execute plots[display]({P1,P2}) the plot produced ignores the range command in P1. It starts at x=0. Placing the range command directly in plots[display]({P1,P2}) generates an error, as does placing the range command in P2:=plots[pointplot](Data) Evidently plots[pointplot] does not accept a range command, and insists on starting at x=0. Is there any way around this?
Suppose I want to know whether or not z is in the range of 1..10. Is there any way of finding this out without writing z twice, e. g. if (z>=1) and (z
I have a situation which is not really complicated but it would be awkward to explain it in a text post, so I have described it in the attached worksheet. It has to do with the display of matrices. If anyone has the time to take a look at the worksheet and propose a solution I would be grateful. -Thanks View 2292_Matrix on MapleNet or Download 2292_Matrix
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Suppose I have 2 Matrices, say each is 3 by 3. Is there any way I can check for the equality of all corresponding elements of the matrices without resorting to a for loop or something like that?
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