Are you a CALCdoodle PRO???Have some CALCdoodles you want to show off???E-mail me at:  CALCdoodle_meister@hotmail.com(and don't worry, you'll get all the credit) Page Under HeavyConstruction This is a new website.Please send in your designs. ABSTRACT Explanation ANIMALS Bouncing BALL OTHER Please note...This webpage is not affiliated or approved by Texas Instruments Incorporated. It is just a webpage created by someone with WAY too much time to spare. CODES ABSTRACTS "A great way to show off to your friends" ABSTRACT EXPLANATION PREFACE:Abstracts are always fun to make. They are also the easiest because they can look like anything and they'll be great anyways. There are a few tips to make abstracts. Here they are:> Use a combination of linear and nonlinear equations.      Too many linear equations will make your graph look dull and too many nonlinear will make it look too busy (though I've seen some cool-looking busy graphs). Remember: a linear equation is in the slope intercept (y = mx+b) form, so try some square roots, sines, cosines, etc...> Use negatives      For every positive equation you type, throw in a negative sign in front. It makes your graph look more harmonious and symmetrical.> Use many graphs      I love to do abstracts on function mode for one good reason: it has 10 possible graphs. Make it crazy!!! Use all or almost all         of them> Use multiple functions       Try multiplying different functions on the same equation. Use tan( ln( sin( cos( log( etc...       Now, don't go crazy and using 13 functions on the same equation!! Use 3 or 4 (5 is acceptable if you know what you're doing).Well, here are some easy abstracts (just to get you used to them) and, again, DON'T FORGET TO SEND YOURS IN!!! Double Tangent - crazy tangent, gotta love itby: MYSELF MODE: Normal, Float, Radian, Func, Connected, Sequential, Real, FullY=       :           oY1 = abs( 10 cos( X ZOOM: ZStandard (6) A City of Pillars - complex yet goodlookingby: MYSELF MODE: Normal, Float, Radian, Func, Connected, Sequential, Real, FullY=       :           :\Y1 = 10 sin( cos( tan( log( ln(X^2)^2)^2)^2)^2)^2                        :\Y2 = -10 sin( cos( tan( log( ln(X^2)^2)^2)^2)^2)^2ZOOM: ZStandard (6)
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