ndattani

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12 years, 34 days

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These are replies submitted by ndattani

gc() does not seem to change the amount of memory (in the bottom right corner of the maple window) at all.

Even after I undefined some variables by applying commands such as

R:='R'

 

 

gc() does not seem to change the amount of memory (in the bottom right corner of the maple window) at all.

Even after I undefined some variables by applying commands such as

R:='R'

 

 

Yes I know that most people here use maple, but it's still worth voting ... I posted this on a mathematica forum too.

Also, Matlab used Maple's engine for symbolic until September 2008 (but the syntax was not the same, so I would still say there's a big difference betweeen using matlab & using maple for symbolics) ... but now they use MuPAD's engine for symbolic instead of maple.

 

I'll take your word for it that there's a bunch of ways in which classic is superior to standard,

But there's obviously a lot that standard can do that classic can't (2d input, matrix input, sibscripts, greek symbols, etc..)

I'm wondering why standard can't incorporate those good features that already existed in classic!

I guess, assuming the standard interface is written in java.swing, the code for the GUI is written in such a way that the best algorithms (for tick marks and such) can't be applied easily ??

I'll take your word for it that there's a bunch of ways in which classic is superior to standard,

But there's obviously a lot that standard can do that classic can't (2d input, matrix input, sibscripts, greek symbols, etc..)

I'm wondering why standard can't incorporate those good features that already existed in classic!

I guess, assuming the standard interface is written in java.swing, the code for the GUI is written in such a way that the best algorithms (for tick marks and such) can't be applied easily ??

Thanks, seems like a useful trick! I'll try it next time.

Thanks, seems like a useful trick! I'll try it next time.

You confuse me.

You learned maple just to teach people, but don't use it yourself ??

I don't mean to sound insulting or anything ... I wish I could budget my time the way you must do to be able to do that!

Does this mean you use mathematica ?? Why ??

 

You confuse me.

You learned maple just to teach people, but don't use it yourself ??

I don't mean to sound insulting or anything ... I wish I could budget my time the way you must do to be able to do that!

Does this mean you use mathematica ?? Why ??

 

Does that mean there is something that classic is good for that standard is not ??

I know with standard you can insert a matrix my clicking, rather than typing all the parenthesis, and several other advantages that standard has.

And if you really want the red text and 1D input, you can set it to type that way.... but when you say there's more to the issue than 2D vs 1D .. does that mean classic can do things standard cannot ??

I don't mean to sound interrogative, I'm just wondering whether or not I should use classic for certain things.

And I know you're much more of an expert than me.

 

Does that mean there is something that classic is good for that standard is not ??

I know with standard you can insert a matrix my clicking, rather than typing all the parenthesis, and several other advantages that standard has.

And if you really want the red text and 1D input, you can set it to type that way.... but when you say there's more to the issue than 2D vs 1D .. does that mean classic can do things standard cannot ??

I don't mean to sound interrogative, I'm just wondering whether or not I should use classic for certain things.

And I know you're much more of an expert than me.

 

Thanks Georgios! That worked out very well.

Now I was wondering, since I unassigned D and reassigned it as a number, is there a way I can recreate the differential operator?  So that, for example, my own command DD does what the differential operator D used to do ?

Thanks Georgios! That worked out very well.

Now I was wondering, since I unassigned D and reassigned it as a number, is there a way I can recreate the differential operator?  So that, for example, my own command DD does what the differential operator D used to do ?

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