may be you can use the definition of concave function. From Wiki

**A differentiable function f is (strictly) concave on an interval if and only if its derivative function f ′ is (strictly) monotonically decreasing on that interval, that is, a concave function has a non-increasing (decreasing) slope. ^{[3]}^{[4]}**

So just need one counter example. This is your g(x) function which is increasing and concave function g:=x-exp(-x).

If you plot the derivative of (2*x+5)*g(x), you will see is **not** concave.

Why would you load LinearAlgebra and then at same time make call to **linalg:-** ?

**Important: The linalg package has been deprecated. Use the superseding packages, LinearAlgebra**

if you remove that then it works. It might have to do with how linalg works. I do dot know for sure, but this works.

To multiply these matrices/vectors, just use the dot. So intead of what you had

** linalg:-multiply(Ts_sksul, XCin)**

you can just do

** Ts_sksul.XCin**

**diff(x^n,x) does not equal n*x^(n-1), but rather 0 if n=1**

you probably meant **rather 1**, and not **rather 0**..

**This seems like a bug to me**

it is not a bug. all CAS systems work on a general expressions, not specific values.

To get derivative for specific **n **you need to give specific value for n.

Maple by default uses 10 decimal points to display real numbers.

This works for 2021.1 on windows 10, using worksheet interface

restart; interface(typesetting=extended); Typesetting:-Settings(striptrailing=true); V := 4; K := 16.56; H := 0.5; q1 := diff(y[1](x), x) = V*y[2](x)/H - K*y[1](x)/H;

Or you could do

restart; V := 4; K := 16.56; H := 0.5; q1 := diff(y[1](x), x) = V*y[2](x)/H - K*y[1](x)/H: convert(q1,rational)

See this post for reference. How-To-Delete-Zeros-After-Decimal-Point

btw, why are using evalf for? Your numbers already real.

When expression is A+B then operands are A and B. And select selects operand which has what you wanted. So if the expression is **t*u[1,1,1]*u[1,1,1,2]+2 **then A=**t*u[1,1,1]*u[1,1,1,2] **and B=**2, **that is why it returned A.

When the input is **t*u[1,1,1]*u[1,1,1,2]** then expression is A*B*C and each one is now an operand. So A=t, B=**u[1,1,1] **and C=**u[1,1,1,2] **and that is why select now returned only **u[1,1,1]**

One way could be to do

LT:=proc(expr, term) if type(expr,`+`) or nops(expr)=1 or expr=term then select(has, expr, term); elif type(expr,`*`) then if has(expr,term) then return expr; else return NULL; fi; else error "not expression?"; fi; end proc;

And now it works for both cases

may be

restart; ode1:=diff(x__1(t),t)=x__1(t)-x__2(t)-3; ode2:=diff(x__2(t),t)=12*x__1(t)-8*x__2(t)+4; vars:=[x__1(t),x__2(t)]; A,b:=LinearAlgebra:-GenerateMatrix([rhs(ode1),rhs(ode2)],vars): sys:=Vector(diff(vars,t)) = A.Vector(vars)-b

dsolve(sys)

ofcourse, you could just have done

dsolve([ode1,ode2])

And got same result.

**edit**

to answer comment:

**Is there another way to set up something from an equation to a matrix? More like an output like the above one?**

I am not sure I understand exactly what the question here. May be you mean for display only purposes you want to change how it prints on the screen? You can try this line instead

sys:=Vector(diff(vars,t)) = A %.Vector(vars)%- b

Now it looks like the one you showed.

I do not use 2D math Maple laanguage at all. So not sure if this is what you want.

one possibility could be

restart; G[i,k]:=u[i] - u[k]-(u[i]-u[k])^2;

for i from 1 to 3 do for j from 1 to 3 do for k from 1 to 3 do G[i,k]:=u[i] - u[k]-(u[i]-u[k])^2; od; od; od; G[2,1]; G[3,2];

its latex

latex(G[2,3]) G_{2,3}

double underscore could have worked but do not know how to make it work with 2 indices (i,j).

For example , for the RHS you could do

u__i- u__k-(u__j-u__k)^2

But this would not work for G with double index.

You should really post full code you used, including the plot command used.

It works for me on Maple 2021. no cut off.

restart; h := x -> 1.23 + x*1*0.0001 + 0.12*log(50000*x) + abs((-1)*0.03*log(x/0.001)); plot(h(x),x=0..100)

restart; interface(version); fname:="G:/data/tmp/ftest.mpl": f:=proc(n) local i,k; for i to n do f(i):=parse(cat("", seq(k mod 10, k=1..10*i))) od; f(n); end: f(80): length(%); # 800, ok save f, fname; f:='f': #restart; read fname: f(80): length(%); # 100 ???

one way might be to use solve or PDEtools:-Solve

restart; eq:=5*x^3-x^2+x-1=0; PDEtools:-Solve(eq,x)

This is how I do these things.

Rule of thumb, always use PDF files for images if possible. If not, export to .eps/ps, then convert the eps to PDF, then use that in the **incluegraphics** command in Latex. Latex compilers (pdflatex and lualatex, etc...) can read pdf image file for many years now.

I do not use the Maple worksheet GUI to export anything, as I do all this in code. Something like this

p:=plot(.....); #your plot command plotsetup(ps, plotoutput="file_name_here",plotoptions = `noborder`); print(p); plotsetup(default):

The above will create file_name_here.ps. Choose any name you want for the file.

Now I run the commands

epspdf filename.ps pdfcrop --margins 10 filename.pdf filename.pdf

The first command convert the .ps file to pdf. The second crops it.

I've been doing this for years in all my Latex. It works very well for me.

I just applied these to your image

with(plots): scheme1 := ["zgradient",["Blue","Cyan","Green","Yellow","Orange","Red"]]: P1:=plot3d(x*y, colorscheme=scheme1,style=surfacecontour ): P2:=plot3d(x*y,colorscheme=scheme1,style=point,symbol=asterisk): final_plot:=display({P1,P2}); #I want to export this figure to .eps plotsetup(ps, plotoutput="file_name_here",plotoptions = `noborder`); print(final_plot); plotsetup(default):

Here is the result

\documentclass[11pt]{article} \usepackage{graphicx} \begin{document} This is my graphics generated in Maple 2020.2 \includegraphics[width=0.9\textwidth]{file_name_here} \end{document}