# The Need For An Algebraic Calculator

An Algebraic Calculator(using tip in youtube) : Numbers are amazing in that they can help us define the world as we know it in the form of complex equations. We can quantify almost anything in life if we really try to. Although most math starts out at the simple plus and minus level, it eventually builds up slowly to the higher forms of mathematics. And this creates the need for an algebraic calculator.

Simple math is easy work for our brains or on a calculator, but that limited amount of math is eventually going to be too much for our brains to handle which is why we have to come up with ways to get around that. algebra is a great way to exercise our mental muscles in order to come up with the answers.

Why do we need an algebraic calculator?

Well, first thing is, we don’t usually have to do it on our own. Making matters even worse is that usually calculators can only calculate the simple values, i.e. addition, subtraction, multiplication, division and nothing else.

But using an algebraic calculator (or word calculator) can help us to calculate all the important ratios,Relating the different ratios, we can get an understanding of where the numbers are and how to calculate them.

-The periodic values (or basics)

If we replace our four numbers with their algebraic counterparts, we get as a result

10 X 7 = 5

7 X 5 = 25

25 X 4 = 100

100 X 3 = 5

5 X 2 = 2

2 X 1 = 1

And finally,

12 X 9 = 3

9 X 5 = 12

And when we rearrange those numbers, we now have

100 X 125 = 125

25 X 49 = 50

50 X 10 = 20

20 X 8 = 6

6 X 5 = 12

Once we get the basic equations, we can solve quite a few problems, especially ones that are linear. That is why using numbers like 2 divided by 2 is known as linear algebra. YouTube app adblock iphone

In some cases, the shapes of the numbers are algebraic and can be linearized to get an answer that is proportional to the input numbers. Let’s say we have a box on our left with two uneven sides and a point on the middle of the box; lets define the box as a cube, from the middle out, and if we Choose the first number, 2, we will see that the point is off center, and by choosing the second number, 4, we will move the point forward one cell. In other words, the second number –> cell with the center cell removed and the last cell removed, the third cell becomes the “last cell” and so on. By removing cells from the output, we move each point one cell to the(memory cell offset). By adding cells back to the input, we move the output back one cell.

Lets say that this is our first input row, input equal in value to zero. The first cell is one and the last cell is four. The following output row will have four evenly spaced cells between the last cell and the start cell. An Algebraic Calculator(using tip in youtube)

The output after the first line contains the value of 2 divided by 2, or 4. After the division, there are two equal numbers, or 2. In the original input, there is no difference between the 2nd and 3rd cell, so the output of 2 divided by 2 is 5.

Let’s say we have a second input equal in value to 4, and a third input equal in value to 2, and an output with three cells containing dots. We now need to copy the output into the first input row the way we did in the original input. The first input row becomes the temporary storage area for now, and the output row becomes the permanent storage area for when we need to access the values from the first input row.

The first input row starts out as the zero cell with the value of 2 and the next input row starts out as the one with the value of 4. Subsequently, each subsequent input row gets its two neighbours deleted and leaves the output row with the value of 2. At the same time, in the first input row the value of the cell with the double-sided cell name gets deleted,and its double-sided value is added to the value that appears in the output cell.

The way to read this process is to observe that for the output row to read, the row granularity must be divided by four and the column granularity must be equal in value to the row’s granularity. In the case of input rows, the value for the first row is the same as the value for the last cell from the last input row.

EX transporter

This process is demonstrated in Figure 2. The Needle Tool can move a needle vertically to generate a integral answer.