MaplePrimes Questions and Posts

These are Posts and Questions associated with the product, MaplePrimes

Like most companies today, Maplesoft monitors its website traffic, including the traffic coming to MaplePrimes. This allows us to view statistical data such as how many total visits MaplePrimes gets, how many unique visitors it gets, what countries these visitors come from, how many questions are asked and answered, how many people read but never respond to posts, etc. 

Recently one of our regular MaplePrimes users made the comment that MaplePrimes does not reach new Maple users. We found this comment interesting because our data and traffic numbers show a different trend. MaplePrimes gets unique visitors in the hundreds of thousands each year, and since its inception, it has welcomed unique visitors in the many millions. Based on these unique visitor numbers and the thousands of common searches specifically about Maple that people are doing, we can see that many of these unique visitors are in fact new Maple users looking for resources and support as they begin using Maple. Other visitors to MaplePrimes include people who use Google (or other search engines) to find an answer to a particular mathematics or engineering question, regardless of what mathematics software they choose to use, and Google points them to MaplePrimes. There are some popular posts that were written months, even years ago, that are still getting high visitor views today, showing the longevity of the information on MaplePrimes. 

MaplePrimes gets the majority of its visible activity from a small number of extremely active members. In public user forums around the world, these types of members are given many names – power users, friendlies, evangelists. Every active public user forum has them. On MaplePrimes, it’s this small number of active members that are highly visible. But, what our traffic data reveals is the silent majority. These people, many of them repeat visitors, are quietly reviewing the questions and answers that our evangelists are posting. The silent majority of MaplePrimes visitors are the readers; they are the quiet consumers of information. For every person that writes, comments on, or likes a post, there are thousands more that read it. 

Here are a few more MaplePrimes traffic data points for your reference:

  • MaplePrimes is very international and draws people from all around the world. Here are the top 10 countries where the most MaplePrimes visitors come from:
    1. USA
    2. India
    3. Canada
    4. Germany
    5. China
    6. United Kingdom
    7. Brazil
    8. Australia
    9. France
    10. Denmark
  • Here are the top 5 keywords people are using in their searches on MaplePrimes:
    1. Data from plot
    2. Physics
    3. Sprintf
    4. Size of plot
    5. Fractal
  • MaplePrimes is growing at a very fast rate: Traffic (visitors to the site) and membership size is growing at nearly double the pace it was last year. The total number of posts and questions this year is also much higher compared to the same timeframe last year. 
  • Our top 5 MaplePrimes members have each visited MaplePrimes more than 1200 times and viewed a combined total of more than 10,000 pages (that is total page views, not unique page views). Our top 25 MaplePrimes members have visited at least 250 times each (many of them nearly 1000 times each) and our top 50 MaplePrimes members have visited a combined total of over 23,000 times, visiting nearly 200,000 pages. Thank you! We’re glad you like it. :-)

 

Hello!

The last ten posts I see are spam!

Isn't it possible to stop them from spaming this Forum?

Best,

Jean-Michel

 

A search in mapleprimes will not find anything answered as a reply.

Can this be fixed

How do I delete me "Current profile picture"?

I just want to have a look what my "default" picture would look like now?

it seems that I can only update with a new picture, but can never go back to the default setting.

 

Thanks!

On a related post here, I have posted some screen shots for fun. Today is a special day for me in particular, because I passed my PhD viva with minor corrections! If you look colsely on the date, by coincidence, it was TWO years ago exactly. So I feel like I maybe 'update' the old post with a bit more, to make it V2.

 

So here comes the new screent shots: (Bear with me for now, I will post some actual content about how I feel when using Maple later.)

Alright, enough with the screent shots. If you click to see the big picture, you would notice that I have managed to get a complete sets of Maple versions from Maple V to Maple 2015!

 

===============================================

I am originally from Shanghai and I have always done well in Maths and science. I first heard about Maple in 2004 from a Maths teacher. He introduced me to this software. I played just a couple of times with Maple 6 on his computer, to get a first impression. At that time, all I could say was, hmmm insteresting.

 

In 2006, I went to UK for a foundation course. That was the first time I was actually taught how to use Maple 9.5. So I had access to it on the university computers. I discovered a lot about Maple and used it for ALL my Maths homeworks. Yes, I am lazy. I hope that Maple can do everything!

 

Then I got fascinated with Maple. Unfortunately, Maple was not taught in the undergraduate course. But there are materials for self-learning. By that time, I had become quite good with most of the contents in those materials. So I went look for other things to try. I went to ask my foundation course classmates, to see if they have anything on Maple and if they needed the help. One of them was at Imperial College and the questions were a bit chanlleging (finally!). That was the time I first met MaplePrimes! Hello, how have you been?

 

After that I have never stopped using Maple or Maple Primes. I may have been quite on the forum, but I was there. My PhD research rely hugely on the ability to compute the symbolic rank of certain matrices as well as the ability to simplifiying complicated expressions using siderules.

 

I do not want to talk too much about the technical details when using Maple. But I do

THANK Maple and it creators, developers and all relavent staff around the globe.

THANK Maple Primes and all its users. Some users have been particulary helpful!

 

Lastly, I dont have any other words to say other than this:

It's been really fun and enjoyable. Thanks!

 

 

I've seen a few maple presentations where a block of code is wrapped in a box. Does anyone know how this is done?

 

Hi, as I can't manage to copy and paste on mapleprimes, I would be glad to get a hint ...

Tried posting responses to a question this evening. Click the question title, hit the "reply" button and enter a phrase like "Clarification" in the Title filed of the reply form, the reply form just disappears. Tried this in Firefox and Chrome - same behaviour. Means I can no longer contribute - has somebody broken something??? Or I have a problem with *all* my browsers

PS not even sure that this post will appear correctly

(1) I keep trying to enter a reply, and it just never appears. What's wrong?

(2) How do I get code from the Standard GUI to paste into a reply?

the calculation is like the following command, the result in the picture

restart;
with(VectorCalculus);
SetCoordinates(spherical[r, theta, phi]);
Fv := rho*VectorField(`<,>`(v[r](r, theta, phi), v[theta](r, theta, phi), v[phi](r, theta, phi)));
Divergence();
Divergence(Fv);

divergence

 

1) when the Divergence act on the Fv, then it will be expanded, which is lengthy and not like most book's formulation , especially when I want to continue for a Conversation law like in fluid mechanics, this will be too long and a messy for later check.

could there be a way to not expand this result, just as the eq(3) like.

2) when I want to calculate the Divergence of Fv, I must construct a VectorField at first, but this is in components way, is there a quick way for Vector Field Function

 

hello guys , i have a metric and i want to find its non-zero components of ricci tensor but i have problem with writing the metric and maple gave me error.

 

non_zero_components_of_ricci_tensor.mw

Hi everyone,

at the suggestion of Carl I am making my question a post.

History:

Newbies often get fascinated with the power tower: x^x^x^...

The generalized power tower z^z^z^... is a special case of the Euler sequence:

z_{n+1}=c^z_n, for c\in C.

Like the Mandelbrot set: z_{n+1}=z^2-c, the power tower, often called infinite exponential, also has a general periodic map. It is included below and is taken from Daniel Geisler's site:
www.tetration.org

Shel and Thron proved that the infinite exponential conveges whenever c belongs to the red region, called today Shell-Thron region.

Definition of Julia Sets for the iterated exponential map:

Also like the Mandelbrot set, the infinite exponential admits Juila Sets. The Julia Sets of the infinite exponential however, are defined differently from the Julia Sets of the Mandelbrot set. They are defined to be  the closure of the periodic repellers of the Euler sequence . They are Cantor Bouquets.  Geisler's colored map then is a general map of how the corresponding Julia set behaves roughly, with c taken from the map. 

We can then introduce small cuts which go from the interior of the Shell-Thron region to the exterior, crossing at various angles, and this will tells us how the infinite exponential evolves. Generally speaking, each time one crosses the Shell-Thron boundary, one wittnesses what's called a Knaster explosion, wherein the exponential explodes into p subregions, where p is the pre-period of the multiplier.


When the parameter c exits the Shell-Thron region at angles of 2*Pi and Pi from the real axis (cuts right and left, p=1, 2), the infinite exponential either transitions from converging to a single feature to exploding into multiple indecomposable contiua (p=1), or it breaks into a period 2 bifurcation (p=2), which itself, also may explode into continua.

When it exits at angles 2*Pi/p, where p>2 is the preperiod of the multiplier, then the infinite exponential evolves from converging to a single feature, to exploding into  p major regions, called Fatou regions, each one having its own attractor, displaying a p-furcation.


In all cases,  the Knaster explosions may introduce the presence of indecomposable continua, as some Fatou regions end up covering entire parts of the complex plane after each transition. In the animations, Knaster explosions occur whenever the background is red. There may be more than one explosion present in the evolution of the power tower. 

Cantor Bouquets are strange creatures. They are essentially quantum sets, and no point of them is actually visible. The probability a point is visible varies directly with the area of the corresponding bouquet "finger" which is rendered in the area of interest. Devaney uses these "fingers"  to obtain "iteneraries" of the iterated exponential map.

Points "close"  to the fingers-hairs o the Cantor Bouquets escape towards complex infinity at (final) angles 2*Pi/p.

The "hairs" of a Cantor Bouquet are C^\infty curves, hence they can be termed easthetically pretty. Only hairs from the main Cantor bouquet for c=e^{1/e} are globally convex/concave. Every other bouquet may contain hairs which change curvature "unpredictably".

Inlcuded files:

1) Euler.mw

2) EulerAnimation.mw

3) EulerAnimation2_noaxes.mw

 

Code for static fractal with given parameters in 1). Parameters can be changed in the constant section (Try p=2,4 or Pi)

Code for morphing animations through cuts in the Shell-Thron region in 2). Parameters d1-d2, N

Code for zooming animations in 3). Parameters M, M1-M2,

Limitations:

Will show attractors of broken Fatou basins only up to pre-period p=5. No big deal though. If you want to increase the preperiod past p=5, you need to add the relavnt tests in procedure ppc(c), otherwise the new attractors are not calculated and the plot ends up red.

Colors are assigned a bit more dispersed, using ln(m). You can also use m in that place. It depends on which area you are in.

Basins of attraction and Fatou regions change appearance under different epsilons. If you want different shapes for the basins, you can try using the Manhattan metric in proc Jhf, instead of |z-lim|.

Included below are the main map of tetration by Daniel Geisler, a short excerpt of the Shell-Thron region which shows pre-periodic cuts and  6 morhing transitions, for p\in {1,2,3,4,5} and one which exits at the angle of 2 radians (p=Pi).

References:

More than 300. To be published with my thesis. Patches, problems and code corrections in the original question page:

http://www.mapleprimes.com/questions/203593-Maple-13-Fast-Maple-18-Crawling

I have the following procedure to do the above. It works but it returns [9,10],[10,9],[12,1] for n=1729(for example). How do I modify this to 

a) to count 9,10 and 10,9 as the same and hence only show one of them

b) get 1,12 to show as a solution?

cubesum:=proc(n::nonnegint)
global listcub:=table();
local k:=0, x:=iroot(iquo(n,3),3),y:=x,x3:=x^3,y3:=y^3;
if 3*x3 <> n then x=x+1; x3:=x^3;y:=x;y3:=x3 end if;
while x3<=n do
y:=iroot(n-x3,3); y3:=y^3;
if(x3+y3 = n) then k:=k+1; listcub[k]:=[x,y]end if;
x:=x+1; x3:=x^3;
end do;
convert(listcub,list);
end proc:

 

I currently have a function quadsum(n) that determines the [x,y] solutions of the above equation for an integer n. :

quadsum:= proc(n::nonnegint)
local
k:= 0, mylist:= table(),
x:= isqrt(iquo(n,2)), y:= x, x2:= x^2, y2:= y^2;
if 2*x2 <> n then x:= x+1; x2:= x2+2*x-1; y:= x; y2:= x2; end if;
while x2 <= n do
y:= isqrt(n-x2); y2:= y^2;
if x2+y2 = n then k:= k+1; mylist[k]:= [x,y] end if;
x:= x+1; x2:= x2+2*x-1;
end do;
convert(mylist, list)
end proc:

How would I alter this so that I get [x,y] for n= (5^a).(13^b).(17^c)(29^d) for non-negative integers a,b,c,d?

where A^T is the transpose of A and it's given that (A^T).A is not invertible.

I am stuck as to how to arrive at the solution for x in this case. I initially thought I could multiply both sides by the inverse of A^T reducing it to Ax=b but that was obviously wrong since A^T is itself not invertible(it is singular).

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