As a user of ScientificPlotter you are getting the full experience of having a multifunctional application in your hand. ScientificPlotter distinguish between a numerical input and a formula in Cartesian-/Polar or Parametric-space.

So let's see what you can do, you can..:

- type in an arbitrary calculation, e.g.
*1/ln(5)*and see what you get

each entry in the history consist of its unique id, the expression you entered and the appropriate result |

- type in a function with the variable 'x', e.g.
*e^sin(x)*

in this case ScientificPlotter will assume you want to plot a function in Cartesian-space and will plot the function above in respect to the variable x |

- type in a function with the variable 'u', e.g
*sin(5*u)^2*

in this case ScientificPlotter will assume you want to plot a function in polar-space and will plot the function above in respect to the angle 'theta' in the given bounds |

*[sin(u)*u;cos(u)*u]*

in this case ScientificPlotter will assume you want to plot a function in parametric-space this time 'u' plays the role of a parameter not a angle! |

In all cases above you are given the possibility to use a free scalable parameter 'k', so this can become very useful. Let us give you a brief introduction:

- What if you want to plot sin(x) but with different frequencies? With our new parameter just type in sin(k*x) and hit the go button and a new pop-up window will show up asking you for three values: the start-value, the stop-value and the step size

so for instance if start is 1 stop is 3 and step is also 1, 'k' will go from 1,2 & 3 and you will plot sin(1*x); sin(2*x); sin(3*x) |

And of course it is possible to draw several functions together; all you need to do is separate them with a semicolon, like 'function1; function2', e.g.

*x*sin(x);x;-x*Endian Ogino