### Casio FX-115ESPLUS User's Manual

```E
fx-115ES PLUS
fx-991ES PLUS C
User’s Guide
CASIO Worldwide Education Website
http://edu.casio.com
CASIO EDUCATIONAL FORUM
http://edu.casio.com/forum/
Contents
Important Information ............................................................. 2
Sample Operations .................................................................. 2
Initializing the Calculator ........................................................ 2
Safety Precautions .................................................................. 2
Handling Precautions.............................................................. 2
Removing the Hard Case ........................................................ 3
Turning Power On and Off ...................................................... 3
Adjusting Display Contrast .................................................... 3
Key Markings ........................................................................... 3
Reading the Display ................................................................ 4
Using Menus ............................................................................ 5
Specifying the Calculation Mode .......................................... 5
Configuring the Calculator Setup .......................................... 5
Inputting Expressions and Values ......................................... 7
Recurring Decimal Calculations ......................................... 10
Toggling Calculation Results ............................................... 14
Basic Calculations................................................................. 14
Remainder Calculations ....................................................... 18
Prime Factorization ............................................................... 19
Function Calculations ........................................................... 20
Complex Number Calculations (CMPLX) ........................... 25
Using CALC............................................................................ 26
Using SOLVE.......................................................................... 27
Statistical Calculations (STAT) ............................................. 29
Base-n Calculations (BASE-N) ............................................. 33
Equation Calculations (EQN) ............................................... 35
Matrix Calculations (MATRIX)............................................... 37
Creating a Number Table from Two Functions (TABLE) .... 39
Vector Calculations (VECTOR) ............................................. 41
Inequality Calculations (INEQ) ............................................ 43
Using VERIFY (VERIF) .......................................................... 45
Distribution Calculations (DIST) .......................................... 47
Scientific Constants .............................................................. 50
Metric Conversion ................................................................. 51
Calculation Ranges, Number of Digits, and Precision....... 52
Errors ...................................................................................... 54
Before Assuming Malfunction of the Calculator... ............. 56
Replacing the Battery............................................................ 56
Specifications ........................................................................ 57
Frequently Asked Questions ................................................ 57
E-1
Important Information
• The displays and illustrations (such as key markings) shown in this User’s
Guide are for illustrative purposes only, and may differ somewhat from the
actual items they represent.
• The contents of this manual are subject to change without notice.
• In no event shall CASIO Computer Co., Ltd. be liable to anyone for special,
collateral, incidental, or consequential damages in connection with or
arising out of the purchase or use of this product and items that come with
it. Moreover, CASIO Computer Co., Ltd. shall not be liable for any claim of
any kind whatsoever by any other party arising out of the use of this product
and the items that come with it.
• Be sure to keep all user documentation handy for future reference.
Sample Operations
Sample operations in this manual are indicated by a
icon. Unless
specifically stated, all sample operations assume that the calculator is in its
initial default setup. Use the procedure under “Initializing the Calculator” to
return the calculator to its initial default setup.
For information about the B, b, v, and V marks that are shown
in the sample operations, see “Configuring the Calculator Setup”.
Initializing the Calculator
Perform the following procedure when you want to initialize the calculator and
return the calculation mode and setup to their initial default settings. Note that
this operation also clears all data currently in calculator memory.
!9(CLR)3(All)=(Yes)
Safety Precautions
Battery
• Keep batteries out of the reach of small children.
• Use only the type of battery specified for this calculator in this manual.
Handling Precautions
• Even if the calculator is operating normally, replace the battery at least
once every three years (LR44 (GPA76)).
A dead battery can leak, causing damage to and malfunction of the
calculator. Never leave a dead battery in the calculator. Do not try using
the calculator while the battery is completely dead.
• The battery that comes with the calculator discharges slightly during
shipment and storage. Because of this, it may require replacement
sooner than the normal expected battery life.
• Do not use an oxyride battery* or any other type of nickel-based
primary battery with this product. Incompatibility between such
batteries and product specifications can result in shorter battery life
and product malfunction.
• Avoid use and storage of the calculator in areas subjected to
temperature extremes, and large amounts of humidity and dust.
• Do not subject the calculator to excessive impact, pressure, or
bending.
E-2
• Never try to take the calculator apart.
• Use a soft, dry cloth to clean the exterior of the calculator.
• Whenever discarding the calculator or batteries, be sure to do so in
accordance with the laws and regulations in your particular area.
* Company and product names used in this manual may be registered
trademarks or trademarks of their respective owners.
Removing the Hard Case
Before using the calculator, slide its hard
case downwards to remove it, and then affix
the hard case to the back of the calculator as
shown in the illustration nearby.
Turning Power On and Off
Press O to turn on the calculator.
Press 1A(OFF) to turn off the calculator.
Auto Power Off
Your calculator will turn off automatically if you do not perform any operation
for about 10 minutes. If this happens, press the O key to turn the calculator
back on.
Adjusting Display Contrast
Display the CONTRAST screen by performing the following key operation:
1N(SETUP)c8(]CONT'). Next, use d and e to adjust
contrast. After the setting is the way you want, press A.
Important: If adjusting display contrast does not improve display readability,
it probably means that battery power is low. Replace the battery.
Key Markings
Pressing the 1 or S key followed by a second
key performs the alternate function of the second key.
The alternate function is indicated by the text printed
above the key.
The following shows what the different colors of the
alternate function key text mean.
Alternate function
sin–1 D
s
Keycap function
If key marking text
is this color:
It means this:
Yellow
Press 1 and then the key to access the
applicable function.
Red
Press S and then the key to input the
applicable variable, constant, or symbol.
Purple (or enclosed
in purple brackets)
Enter the CMPLX Mode to access the function.
Green (or enclosed in
Enter the BASE-N Mode to access the function.
green brackets)
E-3
Reading the Display
The display of the calculator shows expressions you input, calculation results,
and various indicators.
Input expression
Indicators
Math
Math
Calculation result
• If a ' indicator appears on the right side of the calculation result, it means
the displayed calculation result continues to the right. Use e and d to
scroll the calculation result display.
• If a g indicator appears on the right side of the input expression, it means
the displayed calculation continues to the right. Use e and d to scroll the
input expression display. Note that if you want to scroll the input expression
while both the ' and g indicators are displayed, you will need to press A
first and then use e and d to scroll.
Display indicators
This
indicator:
Means this:
The keypad has been shifted by pressing the 1 key. The
keypad will unshift and this indicator will disappear when
you press a key.
The alpha input mode has been entered by pressing the
S key. The alpha input mode will be exited and this
indicator will disappear when you press a key.
M
There is a value stored in independent memory.
STO
The calculator is standing by for input of a variable name to
assign a value to the variable. This indicator appears after
you press 1t(STO).
RCL
The calculator is standing by for input of a variable name to
recall the variable’s value. This indicator appears after you
press t.
STAT
The calculator is in the STAT Mode.
CMPLX
The calculator is in the CMPLX Mode.
MAT
The calculator is in the MATRIX Mode.
VCT
The calculator is in the VECTOR Mode.
7
The default angle unit is degrees.
8
The default angle unit is radians.
9
The default angle unit is grads.
FIX
A fixed number of decimal places is in effect.
SCI
A fixed number of significant digits is in effect.
Math
Natural Display is selected as the display format.
\$`
Calculation history memory data is available and can be
replayed, or there is more data above/below the current
screen.
E-4
Disp
The display currently shows an intermediate result of a
multi-statement calculation.
Important: For some type of calculation that takes a long time to execute,
the display may show only the above indicators (without any value) while it
performs the calculation internally.
Using Menus
Some of the calculator’s operations are performed using menus. Pressing
N or w, for example, will display a menu of applicable functions.
The following are the operations you should use to navigate between
menus.
• You can select a menu item by pressing the number key that corresponds
to the number to its left on the menu screen.
• The \$ indicator in the upper right corner of a menu means there is another
menu below the current one. The ` indicator means another menu above.
Use c and f to switch between menus.
• To close a menu without selecting anything, press A.
Specifying the Calculation Mode
When you want to perform this type of
operation:
Perform this key
operation:
General calculations
N1(COMP)
Complex number calculations
N2(CMPLX)
Statistical and regression calculations
N3(STAT)
Calculations involving specific number
systems (binary, octal, decimal,
hexadecimal)
N4(BASE-N)
Equation solution
N5(EQN)
Matrix calculations
N6(MATRIX)
Generate a number table based on one or
two functions
N7(TABLE)
Vector calculations
N8(VECTOR)
Inequality solution
Nc1(INEQ)
Verify a calculation
Nc2(VERIF)
Distribution Calculations
Nc3(DIST)
Note: The initial default calculation mode is the COMP Mode.
Configuring the Calculator Setup
First perform the following key operation to display the setup menu:
1N(SETUP). Next, use c and f and the number keys to configure
the settings you want.
Underlined ( ___ ) settings are initial defaults.
E-5
1MthIO 2LineIO Specifies the display format.
Natural Display (MthIO) causes fractions,
irrational numbers, and other expressions to be
displayed as they are written on paper.
Math
MthIO: Selects MathO or LineO. MathO displays input and calculation results
using the same format as they are written on paper. LineO displays input the
same way as MathO, but calculation results are displayed in linear format.
Linear Display (LineIO) causes fractions and
other expressions to be displayed in a single
line.
Note: • The calculator switches to Linear Display automatically whenever you
enter the STAT, BASE-N, MATRIX, or VECTOR Mode. • In this manual, the
B symbol next to a sample operation indicates Natural Display (MathO),
while the b symbol indicates Linear Display.
3Deg 4Rad 5Gra Specifies degrees, radians or grads as the angle
unit for value input and calculation result display.
Note: In this manual, the v symbol next to a sample operation indicates
degrees, while the V symbol indicates radians.
6Fix 7Sci 8Norm
Specifies the number of digits for display of a
calculation result.
Fix: The value you specify (from 0 to 9) controls the number of decimal
places for displayed calculation results. Calculation results are rounded off
to the specified digit before being displayed.
Example: b 100 ÷ 7 = 14.286 (Fix 3)
14.29 (Fix 2)
Sci: The value you specify (from 1 to 10) controls the number of significant
digits for displayed calculation results. Calculation results are rounded off to
the specified digit before being displayed.
Example: b 1 ÷ 7 = 1.4286 × 10–1 (Sci 5)
1.429 × 10–1 (Sci 4)
Norm: Selecting one of the two available settings (Norm 1, Norm 2)
determines the range in which results will be displayed in non-exponential
format. Outside the specified range, results are displayed using exponential
format.
Norm 1: 10–2 |x|, |x| 1010 Norm 2: 10–9 |x|, |x| 1010
Example: b 1 ÷ 200 = 5 × 10–3 (Norm 1)
0.005 (Norm 2)
c1ab/c c2 d/c Specifies either mixed fraction (ab/c) or improper
fraction (d/c) for display of fractions in calculation results.
c3CMPLX 1a+bi ; 2r∠ Specifies either rectangular coordinates
(a+bi) or polar coordinates (r∠) for EQN Mode solutions.
c4STAT 1ON ; 2OFF Specifies whether or not to display a FREQ
(frequency) column in the STAT Mode Stat Editor.
c5TABLE 1f(x) ; 2f(x),g(x) Specifies whether to use function f(x)
only or the two functions f(x) and g(x) in the TABLE Mode.
E-6
c6Rdec 1ON ; 2OFF
Specifies whether or not to display
calculation results using recurring decimal form.
c7Disp 1Dot ; 2Comma Specifies whether to display a dot or
a comma for the calculation result decimal point. A dot is always displayed
during input.
Note: When dot is selected as the decimal point, the separator for multiple
results is a comma (,). When comma is selected, the separator is a
semicolon (;).
c8]CONT'
Contrast” for details.
Adjusts display contrast. See “Adjusting Display
Initializing Calculator Settings
Perform the following procedure to initialize the calculator, which returns the
calculation mode to COMP and returns all other settings, including setup
menu settings, to their initial defaults.
19(CLR)1(Setup)=(Yes)
Inputting Expressions and Values
Basic Input Rules
Calculations can be input in the same form as they are written. When you
press = the priority sequence of the input calculation will be evaluated
automatically and the result will appear on the display.
4 × sin30 × (30 + 10 × 3) = 120
4 *s 30 )*( 30 + 10 * 3 )=
2
*
*1
Math
*3
*1 Input of the closing parenthesis is required for sin, sinh, and other functions
that include parentheses.
2
* These multiplication symbols (×) can be omitted. A multiplication symbol
can be omitted when it occurs immediately before an opening parenthesis,
immediately before sin or other function that includes parentheses,
immediately before the Ran# (random number) function, or immediately
before a variable (A, B, C, D, E, F, M, X, Y), scientific constants, π or e.
*3 The closing parenthesis immediately before the = operation can be
omitted.
Input example omitting **2 and )*3 operations in the above
example.
Math
4 s 30 )( 30 + 10 * 3 =
Note: • If the calculation becomes longer than the screen width during
input, the screen will scroll automatically to the right and the ] indicator will
appear on the display. When this happens, you can scroll back to the left by
using d and e to move the cursor. • When Linear Display is selected,
pressing f will cause the cursor to jump to the beginning of the calculation,
while c will jump to the end. • When Natural Display is selected, pressing
E-7
e while the cursor is at the end of the input calculation will cause it to jump
to the beginning, while pressing d while the cursor is at the beginning will
cause it to jump to the end. • You can input up to 99 bytes for a calculation.
Each numeral, symbol, or function normally uses one byte. Some functions
require three to 13 bytes. • The cursor will change shape to k when there are
10 bytes or less of allowed input remaining. If this happens, end calculation
input and then press =.
Calculation Priority Sequence
The priority sequence of input calculations is evaluated in accordance with the
rules below. When the priority of two expressions is the same, the calculation
is performed from left to right.
1st
Parenthetical expressions
2nd
Functions that require an argument to the right and a closing
parenthesis “)” following the argument.
3rd
Functions that come after the input value (x2, x3, x–1, x!, °’ ”, °, r, g,
%, 't), powers (x^), roots (")
4th
Fractions
5th
Negative sign (–), base-n symbols (d, h, b, o)
Note: When squaring a negative value (such as –2), the value
being squared must be enclosed in parentheses ((- 2 )w
=). Since x2 has a higher priority than the negative sign,
inputting - 2 w= would result in the squaring of 2 and then
appending a negative sign to the result. Always keep the priority
sequence in mind, and enclose negative values in parentheses
when required.
6th
Metric conversion commands (cm'in, etc.),
STAT Mode estimated values (m, n, m1, m2)
7th
Multiplication where the multiplication sign is omitted
8th
Permutation (nPr), combination (nCr), complex number polar
coordinate symbol (∠)
9th
Dot product (·)
10th
Multiplication (×), division (÷), remainder calculations (÷R)
11th
Addition, subtraction (+, –)
12th
Logical AND (and)
13th
Logical OR, XOR, XNOR (or, xor, xnor)
Inputting with Natural Display
Selecting Natural Display makes it possible to input and display fractions
and certain functions (log, x2, x3, x^, ), #, ", x−1, 10^, e^, ∫ , d/dx, Σ, Π,
Abs) just as they are written in your textbook.
2+'
2
1+'
2
B
Math
' 2 +! 2 ee 1 +! 2 =
E-8
Important: • Certain types of expressions can cause the height of a
calculation formula to be greater than one display line. The maximum
allowable height of a calculation formula is two display screens (31 dots × 2).
Further input will become impossible if the height of the calculation you are
inputting exceeds the allowable limit. • Nesting of functions and parentheses
is allowed. Further input will become impossible if you nest too many functions
and/or parentheses. If this happens, divide the calculation into multiple parts
and calculate each part separately.
Note: When you press = and obtain a calculation result using Natural
Display, part of the expression you input may be cut off. If you need to view
the entire input expression again, press A and then use d and e to
scroll the input expression.
Using Values and Expressions as Arguments
(Natural Display only)
A value or an expression that you have already input can be used as the
argument of a function. After you have input 7
6 , for example, you can make
7 .
it the argument of ', resulting in
6
'
7
'
6
To input 1 + 7 and then change it to 1 +
6
B
1+7'6
dddd1Y(INS)
!
Math
Math
Math
As shown above, the value or expression to the right of the cursor after
1Y(INS) are pressed becomes the argument of the function that is
specified next. The range encompassed as the argument is everything up
to the first open parenthesis to the right, if there is one, or everything up to
the first function to the right (sin(30), log2(4), etc.)
This capability can be used with the following functions: ', &, 7,
17(F), 1&(8), a&(9), 16("), 1l(\$),
1i(%), !, 6, 1!(#), 1w(Abs).
Overwrite Input Mode (Linear Display only)
You can select either insert or overwrite as the input mode, but only while
Linear Display is selected. In the overwrite mode, text you input replaces the
text at the current cursor location. You can toggle between the insert and
overwrite modes by performing the operations: 1Y(INS). The cursor
appears as “I” in the insert mode and as “ ” in the overwrite mode.
Note: Natural Display always uses the insert mode, so changing display
format from Linear Display to Natural Display will automatically switch to
the insert mode.
Correcting and Clearing an Expression
To delete a single character or function: Move the cursor so it is directly to
the right of the character or function you want to delete, and then press Y.
In the overwrite mode, move the cursor so it is directly under the character
or function you want to delete, and then press Y.
E-9
To insert a character or function into a calculation: Use d and e to
move the cursor to the location where you want to insert the character or
function and then input it. Be sure always to use the insert mode if Linear
Display is selected.
To clear all of the calculation you are inputting: Press A.
Recurring Decimal Calculations
Your calculator uses a recurring decimal when you input a value. Calculation
results also can be displayed using recurring decimal form whenever
applicable.
Inputting a Recurring Decimal
When inputting a recurrent decimal, press a!( k ) before inputting its
period (repetend) and then input the period up to the ending value. To input
the recurring decimal 0.909090.... (0.90), perform the following operation:
“0 .a!( k ) 90”.
Important: • If the value starts with an integer part (like: 12.3123123...), do
not include the integer part when inputting the period (12.312). • Recurring
decimal input is possible only when Natural Display is selected.
B
To input 0.33333... (0.3)
Math
0.
Math
a!( k )
Math
3
To input 1.428571428571... (1.428571)
B
Math
1 .a!( k )
Math
428571
To calculate 1.021 + 2.312
B
Math
1 .a!( k ) 021e+
2 .a!( k ) 312=
Calculation result displayed as recurring
decimal value:
E-10
Math
f
Note: • You can specify up to 14 decimal places for the recurring decimal
period. If you input more than 14 decimal places, the value will be treated as
a terminating decimal and not a recurring decimal. • Recurring decimal value
input can be performed regardless of the Rdec setting on the setup menu.
Displaying a Calculation Result as a Recurring
Decimal Value
Calculation results that can be displayed as recurring decimal values will be
displayed as such when ON is selected for the Rdec setting on the setup
menu. Pressing the f key will cycle between the available calculation result
formats as shown below.
Fraction
Recurring Decimal
Decimal Value According to Display (Norm, Fix, Sci) Settings
Or
Decimal Value According to Display (Norm, Fix, Sci) Settings
Recurring Decimal
Fraction
1 = 0.142857 = 0.1428571429 (Norm 1)
7
B
Math
1'7=
Math
f
Display as recurring decimal:
Math
Decimal value according to Norm 1 setting: f
Math
Return to initial display format (fraction):
f
1 ÷ 7 = 1 = 0.142857 = 0.1428571429 (Norm 1)
7
B
Math
1 / 7 !=
Math
f
Display as fraction:
Math
f
Display as recurring decimal:
E-11
Math
Return to initial display format (Norm 1):
f
1 = 0.142857 = 0.1428571429 (Norm 1)
7
b
1'7=
f
Display as recurring decimal:
Decimal value according to Norm 1 setting: f
Return to initial display format (fraction):
f
1 ÷ 7 = 0.1428571429 (Norm 1) = 0.142857 = 1
7
b
1/7=
Display as fraction:
f
Display as recurring decimal:
f
Return to initial display format (Norm 1):
f
Conditions for Displaying a Calculation Result as a
Recurring Decimal
If a calculation result satisfies the following conditions, pressing f will
display it as a recurring decimal value.
• The total number of digits used in the mixed fraction (including integer,
numerator, denominator, and separator symbol) must be no more than
10.
E-12
• The data size of value to be displayed as the recurring decimal must be no
larger than 99 bytes. Each value and the decimal point require one byte,
and each digit of the period requires one byte. The following, for example,
would require of total of 8 bytes (4 bytes for the values, 1 byte for the decimal
point, 3 bytes for the period): 0.123
Note: For information about switching the display format of a calculation
result when OFF is selected for the Rdec setting on the setup menu, see
“Toggling Calculation Results”.
Recurring Decimal Examples
0.3 + 0.45 = 0.78
B
0 .a!( k ) 3 e+
0 .a!( k ) 45 =f
1.6 + 2.8 = 4.5
B
Math
Math
1 .a!( k ) 6 e+
2 .a!( k ) 8 =f
To confirm the following: 0.123 = 123 , 0.1234 = 1234 ,
999
9999
B
0.12345 = 12345
99999
Math
123 ' 999 =
Math
f
Math
1234 ' 9999 =
Math
f
Math
12345 ' 99999 =
Math
f
E-13
Toggling Calculation Results
While Natural Display is selected, each press of f will toggle the currently
displayed calculation result between its fraction form and decimal form, its
' form and decimal form, or its π form and decimal form.
π ÷ 6 = 1 π = 0.5235987756
6
15(π)/ 6 =
B
1π
6
('
2 + 2) × '
3 ='
6 + 2'
3 = 5.913591358
f
0.5235987756
B
(! 2 e+ 2 )*! 3 = '
6 + 2'
3 f
5.913591358
While Linear Display is selected, each press of f will toggle the currently
displayed calculation result between its decimal form and fraction form.
1 ÷ 5 = 0.2 = 1
5
1/5=
b
1 – 4 = 1 = 0.2
5
5
1-4'5=
0.2 f
1{5
1{5 f
0.2
b
Important: • Depending on the type of calculation result that is on the display
when you press the f key, the conversion process may take some time
to perform. • With certain calculation results, pressing the f key will not
convert the displayed value. • When ON is selected for Rdec on the setup
menu, pressing f will switch the calculation result to recurring decimal form.
For details, see “Recurring Decimal Calculations”. • You cannot switch from
decimal form to mixed fraction form if the total number of digits used in the
mixed fraction (including integer, numerator, denominator, and separator
symbols) is greater than 10.
Note: With Natural Display (MathO), pressing 1= instead of = after
inputting a calculation will display the calculation result in decimal form.
Pressing f after that will switch the calculation result to recurring decimal
form, fraction form or π form. The ' form of the result will not appear in
this case.
Basic Calculations
Fraction Calculations
Note that the input method for fractions is different, depending upon whether
you are using Natural Display or Linear Display.
2 + 1 = 7 B
3
2
6
2 ' 3 e+ 1 ' 2 =
or
' 2 c 3 e+' 1 c 2 =
b
2'3+1'2=
E-14
7
6
7
6
7{6
4−3
1 = 1 B
2
2
4 -1'(() 3 e 1 c 2 =
b
4-3'1'2=
1
2
1{2
Note: • Mixing fractions and decimal values in a calculation while Linear
Display is selected will cause the result to be displayed as a decimal value.
• Fractions in calculation results are displayed after being reduced to their
lowest terms.
To switch a calculation result between improper fraction and mixed
fraction form: Perform the following key operation: 1f(<)
To switch a calculation result between fraction and decimal form:
Press f.
Percent Calculations
Inputting a value and pressing 1((%) causes the input value to become
a percent.
150 × 20% = 30
150 * 20 1((%)=
30
Calculate what percentage of 880 is 660. (75%)
660 / 880 1((%)=
75
Increase 2500 by 15%. (2875)
2500 + 2500 * 15 1((%)=
2875
Discount 3500 by 25%. (2625)
3500 - 3500 * 25 1((%)=
2625
Degree, Minute, Second (Sexagesimal) Calculations
Performing an addition or subtraction operation between sexagesimal values,
or a multiplication or division operation between a sexagesimal value and a
decimal value will cause the result to be displayed as a sexagesimal value.
You also can convert between sexagesimal and decimal. The following
is the input format for a sexagesimal value: {degrees} \$ {minutes} \$
{seconds} \$.
Note: You must always input something for the degrees and minutes, even
if they are zero.
2°20´30˝ + 39´30˝ = 3°00´00˝
2 \$ 20 \$ 30 \$+ 0 \$ 39 \$ 30 \$=
3°0´0˝
Convert 2°15´18˝ to its decimal equivalent.
2 \$ 15 \$ 18 \$= 2°15´18˝
(Converts sexagesimal to decimal.) \$
2.255
(Converts decimal to sexagesimal.) \$ 2°15´18˝
E-15
Multi-Statements
You can use the colon character (:) to connect two or more expressions and
execute them in sequence from left to right when you press =.
3+3:3×3
3 + 3 S7(:) 3 * 3 =
=
6
9
Using Engineering Notation
A simple key operation transforms a displayed value to engineering
notation.
Transform the value 1234 to engineering notation, shifting the
decimal point to the right.
1234
1234 =
W
1.234×103
W
1234×100
Transform the value 123 to engineering notation, shifting the decimal
point to the left.
123
123 =
1W(←)
0.123×103
1W(←) 0.000123×106
Calculation History
In the COMP, CMPLX, or BASE-N Mode, the calculator remembers up to
approximately 200 bytes of data for the newest calculation. You can scroll
through calculation history contents using f and c.
1+1=2
2+2=4
3+3=6
1+1=
2+2=
3+3=
(Scrolls back.) f
(Scrolls back again.) f
2
4
6
4
2
Note: Calculation history data is all cleared whenever you press O, when
you change to a different calculation mode, when you change the display
format, or whenever you perform any reset operation.
Replay
While a calculation result is on the display, you can press d or e to edit
the expression you used for the previous calculation.
4 × 3 + 2.5 = 14.5 b
4 * 3 + 2.5 =
4 × 3 − 7.1 = 4.9
(Continuing) dYYYY- 7.1 =
14.5
4.9
Note: If you want to edit a calculation when the ' indicator is on the right
side of a calculation result display (see “Reading the Display”), press A
and then use d and e to scroll the calculation.
E-16
Answer Memory (Ans) /Previous Answer Memory
(PreAns)
The last calculation result obtained is stored in Ans (answer) memory. The
calculation result obtained prior to the last one is stored in PreAns (previous
answer) memory. Displaying the result of a new calculation will move current
Ans memory contents to PreAns memory and store the new calculation
results in Ans memory. PreAns memory can be used only in the COMP
Mode. PreAns memory contents are cleared whenever the calculator enters
another mode from the COMP Mode.
To divide the result of 3 × 4 by 30 b
3*4=
(Continuing)
123 + 456 = 579
B
789 – 579 = 210
(Continuing)
/ 30 =
123 + 456 =
789 -G=
For Tk+2 = Tk+1 + Tk (Fibonacci sequence), determine the sequence
from T1 to T5. Note however, that T1 = 1 and T2 = 1. B
1=
T1 = 1
(Ans = T1 = 1)
1=
T2 = 1
(Ans = T2 = 1, PreAns = T1 = 1)
T3 = T2 + T1 = 1 + 1
G+SG(PreAns)=
(Ans = T3 = 2, PreAns = T2 = 1)
=
T4 = T3 + T2 = 2 + 1
(Ans = T4 = 3, PreAns = T3 = 2)
=
T5 = T4 + T3 = 3 + 2
Result: The sequence is {1, 1, 2, 3, 5}.
E-17
Variables (A, B, C, D, E, F, X, Y)
Your calculator has eight preset variables named A, B, C, D, E, F, X, and Y. You
can assign values to variables and also use the variables in calculations.
To assign the result of 3 + 5 to variable A
3 + 5 1t(STO)y(A)
8
To multiply the contents of variable A by 10
(Continuing) Sy(A)* 10 =
80
ty(A)
8
0 1t(STO)y(A)
0
To recall the contents of variable A
(Continuing)
To clear the contents of variable A
Independent Memory (M)
You can add calculation results to or subtract results from independent
memory. The “M” appears on the display when there is any value other than
zero stored in independent memory.
To clear the contents of M
To add the result of 10 × 5 to M
0
10 * 5 l
50
10 + 5 1l(M–)
15
tl(M)
35
(Continuing)
To subtract the result of 10 + 5 from M
(Continuing)
To recall the contents of M
0 1t(STO)l(M)
(Continuing)
Note: Variable M is used for independent memory.
Clearing the Contents of All Memories
Ans memory, independent memory, and variable contents are retained even
if you press A, change the calculation mode, or turn off the calculator.
PreAns memory contents are retained even if you press A and turn off the
calculator without exiting the COMP Mode. Perform the following procedure
when you want to clear the contents of all memories.
!9(CLR)2(Memory)=(Yes)
Remainder Calculations
You can use the ÷R function in order to obtain the quotient and remainder
in a division calculation.
To calculate the quotient and remainder of 5 ÷ 2
Math
B
5 a'(÷R) 2 =
Quotient Remainder
b
5 a'(÷R) 2 =
Quotient Remainder
E-18
Note: • Only the quotient value of a ÷R calculation is stored in Ans memory.
• Assigning the result of a remainder division calculation to a variable
will assign the quotient value only. Performing the operation 5 a
'(÷R) 2 !t(STO))(X) (which assigns the result of 5÷R2 to X)
will assign a value of 2 to X. • If a ÷R calculation is part of a multi-step
calculation, only the quotient is passed on to the next operation. (Example:
10 + 17 a'(÷R) 6 = → 10 + 2) • Operation of the f and e keys is
disabled while a remainder division result is on the display.
Cases when Remainder Division becomes
Non-remainder Division
If either of the following conditions exists when you perform a remainder
division operation, the calculation will be treated as normal (non-remainder)
division.
• When either the dividend or the divisor is a very large value
Example: 20000000000 a'(÷R) 17 =
→ Calculated as: 20000000000 ÷ 17
• When the quotient is not a positive integer, or if the remainder is not a
positive integer or positive fractional value
Example: - 5 a'(÷R) 2 = → Calculated as: –5 ÷ 2
Prime Factorization
In the COMP Mode, you can factor a positive integer up to 10 digits into
prime factors up to three digits.
To perform prime factorization on 1014
1014 =
!e(FACT)
When you perform prime factorization on a value that includes a factor that
is prime number with more than three digits, the part that cannot be factored
will be enclosed in parentheses on the display.
To perform prime factorization on 4104676 (= 22 × 10132)
!e(FACT)
Any one of the following operations will exit prime factorization result
display.
• Pressing !e(FACT) or =.
• Pressing any of the following keys: . or e.
• Using the setup menu to change the angle unit setting (Deg, Rad, Gra) or
the display digits setting (Fix, Sci, Norm).
Note: • You will not be able to execute prime factorization while a decimal
value, fraction, or negative value calculation result is displayed. Trying to
do so will cause a math error (Math ERROR). • You will not be able to
execute prime factorization while the result of a calculation that uses Pol,
Rec, ÷R is displayed.
E-19
Function Calculations
For actual operations using each function, see the “Examples” section
following the list below.
π : π is displayed as 3.141592654, but π = 3.14159265358980 is used for
internal calculations.
e : e is displayed as 2.718281828, but e = 2.71828182845904 is used for
internal calculations.
sin, cos, tan, sin−1, cos−1, tan−1 : Trigonometric functions. Specify the
angle unit before performing calculations. See 1 .
sinh, cosh, tanh, sinh−1, cosh−1, tanh−1 : Hyperbolic functions. Input a
function from the menu that appears when you press w. The angle unit
setting does not affect calculations. See 2 .
°, r, g : These functions specify the angle unit. ° specifies degrees, r radians,
and g grads. Input a function from the menu that appears when you perform
the following key operation: 1G(DRG'). See 3 .
\$, % :
Exponential functions. Note that the input method is different
depending upon whether you are using Natural Display or Linear Display.
See 4 .
log : Logarithmic function. Use the l key to input logab as log (a, b). Base
10 is the default setting if you do not input anything for a. The & key also
can be used for input, but only while Natural Display is selected. In this
case, you must input a value for the base. See 5 .
ln : Natural logarithm to base e. See
6.
x2, x3, x^, ), #, ", x−1 : Powers, power roots, and reciprocals. Note
that the input methods for x^, ), #, and " are different depending upon
whether you are using Natural Display or Linear Display. See
7.
Note: • The following functions cannot be input in consecutive sequence:
x2, x3, x^, x−1. If you input 2ww, for example, the final w will be ignored.
2
To input 22 , input 2w, press the d key, and then press w(B).
• x2, x3, x −1 can be used in complex number calculations.
: Function for performing numerical integration using the Gauss-Kronrod
method. Natural Display input syntax is ∫ b f (x), while Linear Display input
a
syntax is ∫ ( f (x) , a, b, tol). tol specifies tolerance, which becomes 1 ×
10–5 when nothing is input for tol. Also see “Integration and Differential
Calculation Precautions” and “Tips for Successful Integration Calculations”
for more information. See 8 .
F:
Function for approximation of the derivative based on the central
difference method. Natural Display input syntax is
d
, while
dx ( f (x)) x = a
d ( f (x)
, a, tol). tol specifies tolerance,
dx
which becomes 1 × 10–10 when nothing is input for tol. Also see “Integration
Linear Display input syntax is
and Differential Calculation Precautions” for more information. See
9.
b
8: Function that, for a specified range of f(x), determines sum Σ ( f (x))
x=a
b
= f(a) + f(a+1) + f(a+2) + ...+ f(b). Natural Display input syntax is Σ ( f (x)) ,
x=a
while Linear Display input syntax is Σ( f(x), a, b). a and b are integers that
E-20
can be specified within the range of –1 × 1010 a b 1 × 1010. See
10.
Note: The following cannot be used in f(x): Pol, Rec, ÷R. The following cannot
be used in f(x), a, or b: ∫, d/dx, Σ, Π.
9: Determines the product of f(x) over a given range. The calculation
b
( f (x)) = f(a) × f(a+1) × f(a+2) × ... × f(b). The Natural Display
x=a b
input syntax is ( f (x)), while the Linear Display input syntax is (f(x), a,
x=a
formula is:
b). a and b are integers in the range of a 1 × 1010, b 1 × 1010, a b.
See
11.
Note: The following cannot be used in f(x): Pol, Rec, ÷R. The following cannot
be used in f(x), a, or b: ∫, d/dx, Σ, .
Pol, Rec : Pol converts rectangular coordinates to polar coordinates, while
Rec converts polar coordinates to rectangular coordinates. See 12.
Pol(x, y) = (r, )
Rec(r, ) = (x, y)
Rectangular
Coordinates (Rec)
Polar
Coordinates (Pol)
x ! : Factorial function. See
Specify the angle unit before
performing calculations.
The calculation result for r and and for x and y are each assigned
respectively to variables X and Y.
Calculation result θ is displayed
in the range of −180° θ 180°.
13.
Abs : Absolute value function. Note that the input method is different
depending upon whether you are using Natural Display or Linear Display.
See 14.
Ran# : Generates a 3-digit pseudo random number that is less than 1.
The result is displayed as a fraction when Natural Display is selected.
See 15.
RanInt# : For input of the function of the form RanInt#(a, b), which generates
a random integer within the range of a to b. See 16.
nPr, nCr : Permutation (nPr) and combination (nCr) functions. See
17.
Rnd : The argument of this function is made a decimal value and then rounded
in accordance with the current number of display digits setting (Norm, Fix, or
Sci). With Norm 1 or Norm 2, the argument is rounded off to 10 digits. With
Fix and Sci, the argument is rounded off to the specified digit. When Fix 3
is the display digits setting, for example, the result of 10 ÷ 3 is displayed
as 3.333, while the calculator maintains a value of 3.33333333333333 (15
digits) internally for calculation. In the case of Rnd(10÷3) = 3.333 (with Fix
3), both the displayed value and the calculator’s internal value become
3.333. Because of this a series of calculations will produce different results
depending on whether Rnd is used (Rnd(10÷3) × 3 = 9.999) or not used (10
÷ 3 × 3 = 10.000). See 18.
GCD, LCM: GCD determines the greatest common divisor of two values,
while LCM determines the least common multiple. See 19.
Int: Extracts the integer part of a value. See
E-21
20.
Intg: Determines the largest integer that does not exceed a value. See
21.
Note: Using functions can slow down a calculation, which may delay display
of the result. Do not perform any subsequent operation while waiting for the
calculation result to appear. To interrupt an ongoing calculation before its
result appears, press A.
Integration and Differential Calculation Precautions
• Integration and differential calculations can be performed in the COMP
Mode (,1) only.
• The following cannot be used in f(x): Pol, Rec, ÷R. The following cannot
be used in f(x), a, b, or tol: ∫, d/dx, Σ, Π.
• When using a trigonometric function in f(x), specify Rad as the angle
unit.
• A smaller tol value increases precision, but it also increases calculation
time. When specifying tol, use value that is 1 × 10–14 or greater.
Precautions for Integration Calculation Only
• Integration normally requires considerable time to perform.
1
• For f(x) 0 where a x b (as in the case of ∫0 3x2 – 2 = –1), calculation
will produce a negative result.
• Depending on the content of f(x) and the region of integration, calculation
error that exceeds the tolerance may be generated, causing the calculator
to display an error message.
Precautions for Differential Calculation Only
• If convergence to a solution cannot be found when tol input is omitted, the
tol value will be adjusted automatically to determine the solution.
• Non-consecutive points, abrupt fluctuation, extremely large or small points,
inflection points, and the inclusion of points that cannot be differentiated,
or a differential point or differential calculation result that approaches zero
can cause poor precision or error.
Tips for Successful Integration Calculations
When a periodic function or integration interval results in positive and
negative f(x) function values
Perform separate integrations for each cycle, or for the positive part and the
negative part, and then combine the results.
∫
b
a
f(x)dx =
S Positive
∫
c
a
f(x)dx + (–
∫
b
c
f(x)dx)
Positive Part Negative Part
(S Positive)
(S Negative)
S Negative
When integration values fluctuate widely due to minute shifts in the
integration interval
Divide the integration interval into multiple parts (in a way that breaks areas
of wide fluctuation into small parts), perform integration on each part, and
then combine the results.
f (x)
0
∫
a
x1
x2
x3
x4
b
x
b
a
+
∫
f(x)dx =
b
x4
E-22
f(x)dx
∫
x1
a
f(x)dx +
∫
x2
x1
f(x)dx + .....
Examples
bv
s 30 )=
sin 0.5 = 30° bv
1s(sin ) 0.5 )=
1 sin 30°= 0.5
−1
2 sinh 1 = 1.175201194
0.5
30
−1
wb(sinh) 1 )= 1.175201194
wf(cosh−1) 1 )=
cosh–1 1 = 0
3 π /2 radians = 90°, 50 grads = 45°
0
v
(15(π)/ 2 )1G(DRG')c(r)=
50 1G(DRG')d(g)=
90
45
4 To calculate e5 × 2 to three significant digits (Sci 3)
1N(SETUP)7(Sci)3
B
b
1i(%) 5 e* 2 =
1i(%) 5 )* 2 =
2.97×102
2.97×102
l 1000 )=
3
4
4
5 log101000 = log 1000 = 3
log216 = 4
B
l 2 1)(,) 16 )=
& 2 e 16 =
6 To calculate ln 90 (= loge 90) to three significant digits (Sci 3)
1N(SETUP)7(Sci)3
7 1.2 × 103 = 1200 B
i 90 )=
4.50×100
1.2 * 10 6 3 =
1200
16
15625
2
2
B ( 1 + 1 )6 2 + 2 =
( 5 x)1w(x3)=
B
16(") 5 e 32 =
b
516(") 32 )=
To calculate '
2 = 4.242640687...) to three decimal
2 × 3 (= 3'
places (Fix 3)
1N(SETUP)6(Fix)3 B
! 2 e* 3 =
3'
2
1=
4.243
b
! 2 )* 3 =
4.243
(1+1)2+2 = 16
(52)3 = 15625
5
32 = 2
e
8
∫1ln(x) = 1
B 7iS)(X))e 1 eS5(e)=
b
7iS)(X))1)(,)
1 1)(,)S5(e))=
1
1
9 To obtain the derivative at point x = π/2 for the function y = sin(x)
V
B
17(F)sS)(X))
e'15(π)e 2 =
0
b
17(F)sS)(X))
1)(,)15(π)' 2 )=
0
E-23
5
10
Σ (x + 1) = 20
x =1
B
b
1&(8)S)(X)+ 1 e 1 e 5 =
1&(8)S)(X)+ 1 1)(,) 1
1)(,) 5 )=
20
20
5
11
(x + 1) = 720
x=1
B
b
a&(9)S)(X)+ 1 e 1 e 5 =
a&(9)S)(X)+ 1 1)(,) 1
1)(,) 5 )=
720
720
12 To convert rectangular coordinates ('
2,'
2 ) to polar coordinates
v
B 1+(Pol)! 2 e1)(,)! 2 e)= r=2,=45
b
1+(Pol)! 2 )1)(,)! 2 ))=
r= 2
= 45
To convert polar coordinates ('
2 , 45°) to rectangular coordinates
v
B
1-(Rec)! 2 e1)(,) 45 )=
X=1, Y=1
13 (5 + 3) ! = 40320
14 |2 – 7| × 2 = 10
B
b
( 5 + 3 )1E(x!)=
40320
1w(Abs) 2 - 7 e* 2 =
1w(Abs) 2 - 7 )* 2 =
10
10
15 To obtain three random three-digit integers
1000 1.(Ran#)=
=
=
459
48
117
(Results shown here are for illustrative purposes only. Actual results will differ.)
16 To generate random integers in the range of 1 to 6
S.(RanInt) 1 1)(,) 6 )=
=
=
2
6
1
(Results shown here are for illustrative purposes only. Actual results will differ.)
17 To determine the number of permutations and combinations
possible when selecting four people from a group of 10
Permutations:
Combinations:
10 1*(nPr) 4 =
10 1/(nCr) 4 =
5040
210
18 To perform the following calculations when Fix 3 is selected for the
number of display digits: 10 ÷ 3 × 3 and Rnd(10 ÷ 3) × 3 b
1N(SETUP)6(Fix)3
10 / 3 * 3 =
10(Rnd) 10 / 3 )* 3 =
E-24
10.000
9.999
19 To determine the greatest common divisor of 28 and 35
S*(GCD) 28 1)(,) 35 )=
To determine the least common multiple of 9 and 15
S/(LCM) 9 1)(,) 15 )=
7
45
20 To extract the integer part of −3.5
S+(Int)- 3.5 )=
−3
21 To determine the largest integer that does not exceed −3.5
S-(Intg)- 3.5 )=
−4
Complex Number Calculations (CMPLX)
To perform complex number calculations, first press N2(CMPLX) to
enter the CMPLX Mode. You can use either rectangular coordinates (a+bi)
or polar coordinates (r∠) to input complex numbers. Complex number
calculation results are displayed in accordance with the complex number
format setting on the setup menu.
(2 + 6i) ÷ (2i) = 3 – i (Complex number format: a + bi)
( 2 + 6 W(i))/( 2 W(i))=
3–i
2 ∠ 45 = '
2 +'
2 i Bv (Complex number format: a + bi)
2 1-(∠) 45 =
'
2 +'
2i
'
2 +'
2 i = 2 ∠ 45 Bv (Complex number format: r∠)
! 2 e+! 2 eW(i)=
2∠45
Note: • If you are planning to perform input and display of the calculation
result in polar coordinate format, specify the angle unit before starting the
calculation. • The value of the calculation result is displayed in the range
of –180° 180°. • Display of the calculation result while Linear Display
is selected will show a and bi (or r and ) on separate lines.
CMPLX Mode Calculation Examples
(1 – i)–1 = 1 + 1 i B (Complex number format: a + bi)
2 2
( 1 -W(i))E=
(1 + i)2 + (1 – i)2 = 0 B
( 1 +W(i))w+( 1 -W(i))w=
1+1i
2 2
0
To obtain the conjugate complex number of 2 + 3i (Complex number
format: a + bi)
12(CMPLX)2(Conjg) 2 + 3 W(i))=
2–3i
To obtain the absolute value and argument of 1 + i Bv
Absolute Value:
1w(Abs) 1 +W(i)=
'
2
Argument: 12(CMPLX)1(arg)1+W(i))=
45
E-25
Using a Command to Specify the Calculation Result
Format
Either of two special commands ('r∠ or 'a+bi) can be input at the end
of a calculation to specify the display format of the calculation results. The
command overrides the calculator’s complex number format setting.
'
2 +'
2 i = 2 ∠ 45, 2 ∠ 45 = '
2 +'
2 i Bv
! 2 e+! 2 eW(i)12(CMPLX)3('r∠)=
2 1-(∠) 45 12(CMPLX)4('a+bi)=
2∠45
'
2 +'
2i
Using CALC
CALC lets you save calculation expressions that contain variables, which you
can then recall and execute in the COMP Mode (N1) and the CMPLX
Mode (N2). The following describes the types of expressions you can
save with CALC.
• Expressions: 2X + 3Y, 2AX + 3BY + C, A + Bi
• Multi-statements: X + Y : X (X + Y)
• Equalities with a single variable on the left and an expression including
variables on the right: A = B + C, Y = X2 + X + 3
(Use Ss(=) to input the equals sign of the equality.)
To store 3A + B and then substitute the following values to perform
the calculation: (A, B) = (5, 10), (7, 20)
Math
3 S-(A)+Se(B)
Math
s
Prompts for input of a value for A
Current value of A
Math
5 = 10 =
Math
s (or =)
Math
7 = 20 =
To exit CALC: A
E-26
To store A + Bi and then determine '
3 + i, 1 + '
3 i using polar
coordinates (r∠) v
N2(CMPLX)
S-(A)+Se(B)W(i)
12(CMPLX)3('r∠)
CMPLX
Math
s! 3 )= 1 =
s (or =) 1 =! 3 )=
To exit CALC: A
Note: During the time from when you press s until you exit CALC by
pressing A, you should use Linear Display input procedures for input.
Using SOLVE
SOLVE uses Newton’s Law to approximate the solution of equations. Note
that SOLVE can be used in the COMP Mode (N1) only.
The following describes the types of equations whose solutions can be
obtained using SOLVE.
• Equations that include variable X: X2 + 2X – 2, Y = X + 5, X = sin(M), X
+3=B+C
SOLVE solves for X. An expression like X2 + 2X – 2 is treated as X2 + 2X
– 2 = 0.
• Equations input using the following syntax: {equation}, {solution
variable}
SOLVE solves for Y, for example, when an equation is input as: Y = X + 5,
Y
Important: • If an equation contains input functions that include an open
parenthesis (such as sin and log), do not omit the closing parenthesis.
• The following functions are not allowed inside of an equation: ∫, d/dx, Σ,
Π, Pol, Rec, ÷R.
To solve y = ax2 + b for x when y = 0, a = 1, and b = –2
Math
Sf(Y)Ss(=)S-(A)
S)(X)w+Se(B)
Math
1s(SOLVE)
Prompts for input of a value for Y
Current value of Y
Math
0 = 1 =- 2 =
Current value of X
E-27
Math
Input an initial value for X (Here, input 1):
1=
To exit SOLVE: A
Solution screen
Note: During the time from when you press 1s(SOLVE) until you exit
SOLVE by pressing A, you should use Linear Display input procedures
for input.
Important: • Depending on what you input for the initial value for X (solution
variable), SOLVE may not be able to obtain solutions. If this happens, try
changing the initial value so they are closer to the solution. • SOLVE may not
be able to determine the correct solution, even when one exists. • SOLVE
uses Newton’s Law, so even if there are multiple solutions, only one of them
will be returned. • Due to limitations in Newton’s Law, solutions tend to be
difficult to obtain for equations like the following: y = sin(x), y = ex, y = '
x.
Solution Screen Contents
Solutions are always displayed in decimal form.
Equation (The equation you input.)
Math
Variable solved for
Solution
(Left Side) – (Right Side) result
“(Left Side) – (Right Side) result” shows the result when the right side of the
equation is subtracted from the left side, after assigning the obtained value
to the variable being solved for. The closer this result is to zero, the higher
the accuracy of the solution.
Continue Screen
SOLVE performs convergence a preset number of times. If it cannot find a
solution, it displays a confirmation screen that shows “Continue: [=]”, asking
if you want to continue.
Press = to continue or A to cancel the SOLVE operation.
To solve y = x2 – x + 1 for x when y = 3, 7, and 13
Math
Sf(Y)Ss(=)
S)(X)w-S)(X)+ 1
Math
1s(SOLVE)
Math
3=
E-28
Math
Input an initial value for X (Here, input 1):
1=
Math
= 7 ==
Math
= 13 ==
Statistical Calculations (STAT)
To start a statistical calculation, perform the key operation N3(STAT)
to enter the STAT Mode and then use the screen that appears to select the
type of calculation you want to perform.
To select this type of statistical calculation:
(Regression formula shown in parentheses) Press this key:
1(1-VAR)
Single-variable (X)
Paired-variable (X, Y), linear regression ( y = A + Bx) 2(A+BX)
Paired-variable (X, Y), quadratic regression
3( _+CX2)
( y = A + Bx + Cx2)
Paired-variable (X, Y), logarithmic regression
4(ln X)
( y = A + Blnx)
Paired-variable (X, Y), e exponential regression
( y = AeBx) 5(e^X)
Paired-variable (X, Y), ab exponential regression
6(A•B^X)
( y = ABx)
Paired-variable (X, Y), power regression
( y = AxB) 7(A•X^B)
Paired-variable (X, Y), inverse regression
8(1/X)
( y = A + B/x)
Pressing any of the above keys (1 to 8) displays the Stat Editor.
Note: When you want to change the calculation type after entering the STAT
Mode, perform the key operation 11(STAT/DIST)1(Type) to display
the calculation type selection screen.
Inputting Data
Use the Stat Editor to input data. Perform the following key operation to
display the Stat Editor: 11(STAT/DIST)2(Data).
The Stat Editor provides 40 rows for data input when there is an X column
only or when there are X and Y columns, 20 rows when there are X and FREQ
columns, or 26 rows when there are X, Y, and FREQ columns.
Note: Use the FREQ (frequency) column to input the quantity (frequency) of
identical data items. Display of the FREQ column can be turned on (displayed)
or off (not displayed) using the Stat Format setting on the setup menu.
E-29
1 To select linear regression and input the following data:
(170, 66), (173, 68), (179, 75)
STAT
N3(STAT)2(A+BX)
STAT
170 = 173 = 179 =ce
STAT
66 = 68 = 75 =
Important: • All data currently input in the Stat Editor is deleted whenever
you exit the STAT Mode, switch between the single-variable and a pairedvariable statistical calculation type, or change the Stat Format setting on
the setup menu. • The following operations are not supported by the Stat
Editor: m, 1m(M–), 1t(STO). Pol, Rec, ÷R, and multi-statements
also cannot be input with the Stat Editor.
To change the data in a cell: In the Stat Editor, move the cursor to the cell
that contains the data you want to change, input the new data, and then
press =.
To delete a line: In the Stat Editor, move the cursor to the line that you want
to delete and then press Y.
To insert a line: In the Stat Editor, move the cursor to the location where
you want to insert the line and then perform the following key operation:
11(STAT/DIST)3(Edit)1(Ins).
To delete all Stat Editor contents: In the Stat Editor, perform the following
key operation: 11(STAT/DIST)3(Edit)2(Del-A).
Obtaining Statistical Values from Input Data
To obtain statistical values, press A while in the Stat Editor and then
recall the statistical variable (σx, Σx2, etc.) you want. Supported statistical
variables and the keys you should press to recall them are shown below.
For single-variable statistical calculations, the variables marked with an
asterisk (*) are available.
Sum: Σx2*, Σx*, Σy2, Σy, Σxy, Σx3, Σx2y, Σx4
11(STAT/DIST) 3(Sum) 1 to 8
Number of Items: n*, Mean: o*, p, Population Standard Deviation: σx*,
σy, Sample Standard Deviation: sx*, sy
11(STAT/DIST) 4(Var) 1 to 7
Regression Coefficients: A, B, Correlation Coefficient: r, Estimated
Values: m, n
11(STAT/DIST) 5(Reg) 1 to 5
Regression Coefficients for Quadratic Regression: A, B, C, Estimated
Values: m1, m2, n
11(STAT/DIST) 5(Reg) 1 to 6
• See the table at the beginning of this section of the manual for the regression
formulas.
E-30
• m, m1, m2 and n are not variables. They are commands of the type that take
an argument immediately before them. See “Calculating Estimated Values”
for more information.
Minimum Value: minX*, minY, Maximum Value: maxX*, maxY
11(STAT/DIST) 6(MinMax) 1 to 2
(When the single-variable statistical calculation is selected.)
11(STAT/DIST) 6(MinMax) 1 to 4
(When a paired-variable statistical calculation is selected.)
First Quartile: Q1, Median: med, Third Quartile: Q3
11(STAT/DIST) 6(MinMax) 3 to 5
(When the single-variable statistical calculation is selected.)
Note: While single-variable statistical calculation is selected, you can input
the functions and commands for performing normal distribution calculation
from the menu that appears when you perform the following key operation:
1 1 (STAT/DIST) 5 (Distr). See “Performing Normal Distribution
Calculations” for details.
2 To input the single-variable data x = {1, 2, 2, 3, 3, 3, 4, 4, 5}, using
the FREQ column to specify the number of repeats for each items
({xn; freqn} = {1;1, 2;2, 3;3, 4;2, 5;1}), and calculate the mean and
population standard deviation.
1N(SETUP)c4(STAT)1(ON)
STAT
N3(STAT)1(1-VAR)
1 = 2 = 3 = 4 = 5 =ce
1=2=3=2=
A11(STAT/DIST)4(Var)2(o)=
A11(STAT/DIST)4(Var)3(σx)=
Results: Mean: 3
Population Standard Deviation: 1.154700538
3 To calculate the linear regression and logarithmic regression
correlation coefficients for the following paired-variable data and
determine the regression formula for the strongest correlation: (x, y)
= (20, 3150), (110, 7310), (200, 8800), (290, 9310). Specify Fix 3
(three decimal places) for results.
1N(SETUP)c4(STAT)2(OFF)
1N(SETUP)6(Fix)3
N3(STAT)2(A+BX)
20 = 110 = 200 = 290 =ce
3150 = 7310 =8800 = 9310=
A11(STAT/DIST)5(Reg)3(r)=
A11(STAT/DIST)1(Type)4(In X)
A11(STAT/DIST)5(Reg)3(r)=
A11(STAT/DIST)5(Reg)1(A)=
E-31
STAT
FIX
A11(STAT/DIST)5(Reg)2(B)=
Results: Linear Regression Correlation Coefficient: 0.923
Logarithmic Regression Correlation Coefficient: 0.998
Logarithmic Regression Formula: y = –3857.984 + 2357.532lnx
Calculating Estimated Values
Based on the regression formula obtained by paired-variable statistical
calculation, the estimated value of y can be calculated for a given x-value.
The corresponding x-value (two values, x1 and x2, in the case of quadratic
regression) also can be calculated for a value of y in the regression
formula.
4 To determine the estimate value for y when x = 160 in the
regression formula produced by logarithmic regression of the data
in 3 . Specify Fix 3 for the result. (Perform the following operation
after completing the operations in 3 .)
A 160 11(STAT/DIST)5(Reg)5(n)=
Result: 8106.898
Important: Regression coefficient, correlation coefficient, and estimated
value calculations can take considerable time when there are a large number
of data items.
Performing Normal Distribution Calculations
While single-variable statistical calculation is selected, you can perform
normal distribution calculation using the functions shown below from
the menu that appears when you perform the following key operation:
11(STAT/DIST)5(Distr).
P, Q, R: These functions take the argument t and determine a probability of
standard normal distribution as illustrated below.
P (t)
0 t
Q (t)
0 t
R (t)
0 t
't: This function is preceded by the argument X, and determines the
normalized variate
.
5 For the single variable data {xn ; freqn} = {0;1, 1;2, 2;1, 3;2, 4;2, 5;2,
6;3, 7;4, 9;2, 10;1}, to determine the normalized variate ('t) when x
= 3, and P(t) at that point up to three decimal places (Fix 3).
1N(SETUP)c4(STAT)1(ON)
1N(SETUP)6(Fix)3N3(STAT)1(1-VAR)
STAT
FIX
0=1=2=3=4=5=6=7=9=
10=ce1=2=1=2=2=2=3=
4=2=1=
E-32
STAT
FIX
STAT
FIX
A 3 11(STAT/DIST)5(Distr)4('t)=
11(STAT/DIST)5(Distr)1(P()G)=
Results: Normalized variate ('t): –0.762
0.223
P(t):
Base-n Calculations (BASE-N)
Press N4(BASE-N) to enter the BASE-N Mode when you want to
perform calculations using decimal, hexadecimal, binary, and/or octal
values. The initial default number mode when you enter the BASE-N Mode
is decimal, which means input and calculation results use the decimal
number format. Press one of the following keys to switch number modes:
w(DEC) for decimal, 6(HEX) for hexadecimal, l(BIN) for binary, or
i(OCT) for octal.
To enter the BASE-N Mode, switch to the binary mode, and
calculate 112 + 12
N4(BASE-N)
l(BIN)
11 + 1 =
Continuing from above, switch to the hexadecimal mode and
calculate 1F16 + 116
A6(HEX) 1 t(F)+ 1 =
Continuing from above, switch to the octal mode and calculate
78 + 18
Ai(OCT) 7 + 1 =
Note: • Use the following keys to input the letters A through F for hexadecimal
values: -(A), \$(B), w(C), s(D), c(E), t(F). • In the BASE-N
Mode, input of fractional (decimal) values and exponents is not supported. If
a calculation result has a fractional part, it is cut off. • The input and output
ranges is 16 bits for binary values, and 32 bits for other types of values. The
following shows details about input and output ranges.
Base-n Mode
Binary
Input/Output Ranges
Positive: 0000000000000000 x 0111111111111111
Negative: 1000000000000000 x 1111111111111111
E-33
Octal
Positive: 00000000000 x 17777777777
Negative: 20000000000 x 37777777777
Decimal
–2147483648 x 2147483647
Hexadecimal
Positive: 00000000 x 7FFFFFFF
Negative: 80000000 x FFFFFFFF
Specifying the Number Mode of a Particular Input
Value
You can input a special command immediately following a value to specify
the number mode of that value. The special commands are: d (decimal), h
(hexadecimal), b (binary), and o (octal).
To calculate 1010 + 1016 + 102 + 108 and display the result as a decimal
value
Aw(DEC) 13(BASE)c1(d) 10 +
13(BASE)c2(h) 10 +
13(BASE)c3(b) 10 +
13(BASE)c4(o) 10 =
36
Converting a Calculation Result to another Type of
Value
You can use any one of the following key operations to convert the currently
displayed calculation result to another type of value: x(DEC) (decimal),
6(HEX) (hexadecimal), l(BIN) (binary), i(OCT)(octal).
To calculate 1510 × 3710 in the decimal mode, and then convert
the result to hexadecimal, binary, and octal
Ax(DEC) 15 * 37 =
555
6(HEX)
0000022B
l(BIN) 0000001000101011
i(OCT)
00000001053
Logical and Negation Operations
Your calculator provides you with logical operators (and, or, xor, xnor) and
functions (Not, Neg) for logical and negation operations on binary values.
Use the menu that appears when you press 13(BASE) to input these
logical operators and functions.
All of the following examples are performed in the binary mode (l(BIN)).
To determine the logical AND of 10102 and 11002 (10102 and 11002)
A 1010 13(BASE)1(and) 1100 = 0000000000001000
To determine the logical OR of 10112 and 110102 (10112 or 110102)
A 1011 13(BASE)2(or) 11010 = 0000000000011011
E-34
To determine the logical XOR of 10102 and 11002 (10102 xor 11002)
A 1010 13(BASE)3(xor) 1100 = 0000000000000110
To determine the logical XNOR of 11112 and 1012 (11112 xnor 1012)
A 1111 13(BASE)4(xnor) 101 = 1111111111110101
To determine the bitwise complement of 10102 (Not(10102))
A13(BASE)5(Not) 1010 )= 1111111111110101
To negate (take the two’s complement) of 1011012 (Neg(1011012))
A13(BASE)6(Neg) 101101 )= 1111111111010011
Note: In the case of a negative binary, octal or hexadecimal value, the
calculator converts the value to binary, takes the two’s complement, and
then converts back to the original number base. For decimal (base-10)
values, the calculator merely adds a minus sign.
Equation Calculations (EQN)
You can use the following procedure in the EQN Mode to solve simultaneous
linear equations with two or three unknowns, quadratic equations, and cubic
equations.
1. Press N5(EQN) to enter the EQN Mode.
2. On the menu that appears, select an equation type.
To select this calculation type:
Press this key:
Simultaneous linear equations with two
unknowns
Simultaneous linear equations with
three unknowns
Quadratic equation
1(anX + bnY = cn)
3(aX2 + bX + c = 0)
Cubic equation
4(aX3 + bX2 + cX + d = 0)
2(anX + bnY + cnZ = dn)
3. Use the Coefficient Editor that appears to input coefficient values.
• To solve 2x2 + x – 3 = 0, for example, press 3 in step 2, and then input
the following for the coefficients (a = 2, b = 1, c = –3): 2=1=3=.
• To change a coefficient value you already have input, move the cursor
to the appropriate cell, input the new value, and then press =.
• Pressing A will clear all of the coefficients to zero.
Important: The following operations are not supported by the Coefficient
Editor: m, 1m(M–), 1t(STO). Pol, Rec, ÷R, and multi-statements
also cannot be input with the Coefficient Editor.
4. After all the values are the way you want, press =.
• This will display a solution. Each press of = will display another
solution. Pressing = while the final solution is displayed will return to
the Coefficient Editor.
• You can scroll between the solutions using the c and f keys.
• To return to the Coefficient Editor while any solution is displayed, press
A.
Note: • Even if Natural Display is selected, the solutions of simultaneous
linear equations are not displayed using any form that includes ' .
• Values cannot be converted to engineering notation on the solution screen.
E-35
• A message appears to let you know when there is no solution or when
there are infinite solutions. Pressing A or = will return to the Coefficient
Editor.
Changing the Current Equation Type Setting
Press N5(EQN) and then select an equation type from the menu that
appears. Changing the equation type causes the values of all Coefficient
Editor coefficients to change to zero.
EQN Mode Calculation Examples
x + 2y = 3, 2x + 3y = 4
N5(EQN)1(anX + bnY = cn)
1=2=3=
2=3=4=
Math
=
c
(X=) –1
(Y=) 2
x – y + z = 2, x + y – z = 0, –x + y + z = 4
N5(EQN)2(anX + bnY + cnZ = dn)
1 =- 1 = 1 = 2 =
1 = 1 =- 1 =0 =
-1=1=1= 4=
Math
=
c
c
2x2 – 3x – 6 = 0
(X=) 1
(Y=) 2
(Z=) 3
B
N5(EQN)3(aX2 + bX + c = 0)
2 =- 3 =- 6 ==
3 + 57
4
3 – 57
c
(X2=)
4
3
c
(X-Value Minimum=)*
4
57
c
(Y-Value Minimum=)* –
8
* The local minimum value is displayed when a 0. The local maximum value
is displayed when a 0.
(X1=)
x2 – 2'
2x + 2 = 0 B
N5(EQN)3(aX2 + bX + c = 0)
1 =- 2 ! 2 )= 2 ==
E-36
(X=) '
2
x3 – 2x2 – x + 2 = 0
N5(EQN)4(aX3 + bX2 + cX + d = 0)
1 =- 2 =- 1 = 2 ==
c
c
(X1=) –1
(X2=) 2
(X3=) 1
Matrix Calculations (MATRIX)
Use the MATRIX Mode to perform calculations involving matrices of up to 3
rows by 3 columns. To perform a matrix calculation, you first assign data to
special matrix variables (MatA, MatB, MatC), and then use the variables in
the calculation as shown in the example below.
2 –1
2 1
1 To assign 1 1 to MatA and –1 2 to MatB, and then perform
the following calculations: 2 1 ×
1 1
2 –1 (MatA×MatB),
–1 2
2 1
+ 2 –1 (MatA+MatB)
1 1
–1 2
1. Press N6(MATRIX) to enter the MATRIX Mode.
2. Press 1(MatA)5(2×2).
• This will display the Matrix Editor for input
of the elements of the 2 × 2 matrix you
specified for MatA.
MAT
“A” stands for “MatA”.
3. Input the elements of MatA: 2 = 1 = 1 = 1 =.
4. Perform the following key operation: 1 4 (MATRIX)2 (Data)
2(MatB)5(2×2).
• This will display the Matrix Editor for input of the elements of the 2 × 2
matrix you specified for MatB.
5. Input the elements of MatB: 2 =- 1 =- 1 = 2 =.
6. Press A to advance to the calculation screen, and perform the first
calculation (MatA×MatB): 14(MATRIX)3(MatA)*14(MATRIX)
4(MatB)=.
• This will display the MatAns screen with the calculation results.
MAT
MAT
“Ans” stands for
“MatAns”.
→
Note: “MatAns” stands for “Matrix Answer Memory”. See “Matrix Answer
Memory” for more information.
7. Perform the next calculation (MatA+MatB): A 1 4 (MATRIX)
3(MatA)+14(MATRIX)4(MatB)=.
MAT
MAT
→
E-37
Matrix Answer Memory
Whenever the result of a calculation executed in the MATRIX Mode is a
matrix, the MatAns screen will appear with the result. The result also will be
assigned to a variable named “MatAns”.
The MatAns variable can be used in calculations as described below.
• To insert the MatAns variable into a calculation, perform the following
key operation: 14(MATRIX)6(MatAns).
• Pressing any one of the following keys while the MatAns screen is
displayed will switch automatically to the calculation screen: +, -, *,
/, E, w, 1w(x3). The calculation screen will show the MatAns
variable followed by the operator or function for the key you pressed.
Assigning and Editing Matrix Variable Data
Important: The following operations are not supported by the Matrix Editor:
m, 1m(M–), 1t(STO). Pol, Rec, ÷R, and multi-statements also
cannot be input with the Matrix Editor.
To assign new data to a matrix variable:
1. Press 14(MATRIX)1(Dim), and then, on the menu that appears,
select the matrix variable to which you want to assign data.
2. On the next menu that appears, select dimension (m×n).
3. Use the Matrix Editor that appears to input the elements of the matrix.
1 0 –1
2 To assign 0 –1 1 to MatC
14(MATRIX)
1(Dim)3(MatC)4(2×3)
1 = 0 =- 1 = 0 =- 1 = 1 =
MAT
To edit the elements of a matrix variable:
1. Press 14(MATRIX)2(Data), and then, on the menu that appears,
select the matrix variable you want to edit.
2. Use the Matrix Editor that appears to edit the elements of the matrix.
• Move the cursor to the cell that contains the element you want to change,
input the new value, and then press =.
To copy matrix variable (or MatAns) contents:
1. Use the Matrix Editor to display the matrix you want to copy.
• If you want to copy MatA, for example, perform the following key
operation: 14(MATRIX)2(Data)1(MatA).
• If you want to copy MatAns contents, perform the following to display the
MatAns screen: A14(MATRIX)6(MatAns)=.
2. Press 1t(STO), and then perform one of the following key operations
to specify the copy destination: -(MatA), \$(MatB), or w(MatC).
• This will display the Matrix Editor with the contents of the copy
destination.
Matrix Calculation Examples
The following examples use MatA =
1 0 –1
from
and MatC =
0 –1 1
2.
2 1
2 –1
and MatB =
from
1 1
–1 2
1,
You can input a matrix variable into a key
operation by pressing 14(MATRIX) and then pressing one of the
following number keys: 3(MatA), 4(MatB), 5(MatC).
E-38
3 3 × MatA (Matrix scalar multiplication).
A 3 *MatA=
4 Obtain the determinant of MatA (det(MatA)).
A14(MATRIX)7(det) MatA)=
1
5 Obtain the transposition of MatC (Trn(MatC)).
A14(MATRIX)8(Trn) MatC)=
6 Obtain the inverse matrix of MatA (MatA–1).
Note: You cannot use 6 for this input. Use the E key to input “ –1”.
AMatAE=
7 Obtain the absolute value of each element of MatB (Abs(MatB)).
A1w(Abs) MatB)=
8 Determine the square and cube of MatA (MatA2, MatA3).
Note: You cannot use 6 for this input. Use w to specify squaring, and
1w(x3) to specify cubing.
AMatAw=
AMatA1w(x3)=
9 Determine the MatA=
row echelon form.
A!4(MATRIX)c1(Ref) MatA)=
10 Determine the MatA=
reduced row echelon form.
A!4(MATRIX)c2(Rref) MatA)=
Creating a Number Table from Two
Functions (TABLE)
TABLE generates a number table based on one or two functions. You can
use the function f(x) or the two functions f(x) and g(x). See “Configuring the
Calculator Setup” for more information.
Perform the following steps to generate a number table.
1. Press N7(TABLE) to enter the TABLE Mode.
2. Use the X variable to input two functions, one in the format f(x) and the
other in the format g(x).
E-39
• Be sure to input the X variable (S)(X)) when generating a number
table. Any variable other than X is handled as a constant.
• If you are using a single function, input a function in the format f(x)
only.
• The following cannot be used in the function: Pol, Rec, ∫, d/dx, Σ, Π.
3. In response to the prompts that appear, input the values you want to use,
pressing = after each one.
For this prompt: Input this:
Start?
Input the lower limit of X (Default = 1).
End?
Input the upper limit of X (Default = 5).
Note: Make sure that the End value is always
greater than the Start value.
Step?
Input the increment step (Default = 1).
Note: The Step specifies by how much the Start
value should be sequentially incremented as the
number table is generated. If you specify Start = 1
and Step = 1, X sequentially will be assigned the
values 1, 2, 3, 4, and so on to generate the number
table until the End value is reached.
• Inputting the Step value and pressing = generates and displays the
number table in accordance with the parameters you specified.
• Pressing A while the number table screen is displayed will return to
the function input screen in step 2.
1
To generate a number table for the functions f (x) = x2 +
and
2
g(x) = x2 − 1 for the range –1 x 1, incremented in steps of 0.5
2
B
N7(TABLE)
1N(SETUP)c5(TABLE)2(f(x),g(x))
S)(X)x+ 1 ' 2
Math
Math
Math
=
• Pressing = without inputting anything for g(x) will generate a number
table based on f(x) only.
Math
S)(X)x- 1 ' 2
Math
=-1 =1 =0.5 =
Note: • The maximum number of rows in the generated number table depends
on the setup menu table setting. Up to 30 rows are supported for the “f(x)”
E-40
setting, while 20 rows are supported for the “f(x),g(x)” setting. • You can
use the number table screen for viewing values only. Table contents cannot
be edited. • The number table generation operation causes the contents of
variable X to be changed.
Important: The function you input for number table generation is deleted
whenever you display the setup menu in the TABLE Mode and switch between
Natural Display and Linear Display.
Vector Calculations (VECTOR)
Use the VECTOR Mode to perform 2-dimensional and 3-dimensional vector
calculations. To perform a vector calculation, you first assign data to special
vector variables (VctA, VctB, VctC), and then use the variables in the
calculation as shown in the example below.
1 To assign (1, 2) to VctA and (3, 4) to VctB, and then perform the
following calculation: (1, 2) + (3, 4)
1. Press N8(VECTOR) to enter the VECTOR Mode.
2. Press 1(VctA)2(2).
• This will display the Vector Editor for input
of the 2-dimensional vector for VctA.
VCT
“A” stands for “VctA”.
3. Input the elements of VctA: 1 = 2 =.
4. Perform the following key operation: 1 5 (VECTOR)2 (Data)
2(VctB)2(2).
• This will display the Vector Editor for input of the 2-dimensional vector
for VctB.
5. Input the elements of VctB: 3 = 4 =.
6. Press A to advance to the calculation screen, and perform the calculation
(VctA + VctB): 1 5 (VECTOR)3 (VctA)+ 1 5 (VECTOR)
4(VctB)=.
• This will display the VctAns screen with the calculation results.
VCT
VCT
“Ans” stands for
“VctAns”.
→
Note: “VctAns” stands for “Vector Answer Memory”. See “Vector Answer
Memory” for more information.
Vector Answer Memory
Whenever the result of a calculation executed in the VECTOR Mode is a
vector, the VctAns screen will appear with the result. The result also will be
assigned to a variable named “VctAns”.
The VctAns variable can be used in calculations as described below.
• To insert the VctAns variable into a calculation, perform the following key
operation: 15(VECTOR)6(VctAns).
• Pressing any one of the following keys while the VctAns screen is displayed
will switch automatically to the calculation screen: +, -, *, /. The
calculation screen will show the VctAns variable followed by the operator
for the key you pressed.
E-41
Assigning and Editing Vector Variable Data
Important: The following operations are not supported by the Vector Editor:
m, 1m(M–), 1t(STO). Pol, Rec, ÷R, and multi-statements also
cannot be input with the Vector Editor.
To assign new data to a vector variable:
1. Press 15(VECTOR)1(Dim), and then, on the menu that appears,
select the vector variable to which you want to assign data.
2. On the next menu that appears, select dimension (m).
3. Use the Vector Editor that appears to input the elements of the vector.
2 To assign (2, –1, 2) to VctC
15(VECTOR)1(Dim)3(VctC)1(3)
2 =- 1 = 2 =
VCT
To edit the elements of a vector variable:
1. Press 15(VECTOR)2(Data), and then, on the menu that appears,
select the vector variable you want to edit.
2. Use the Vector Editor that appears to edit the elements of the vector.
• Move the cursor to the cell that contains the element you want to change,
input the new value, and then press =.
To copy vector variable (or VctAns) contents:
1. Use the Vector Editor to display the vector you want to copy.
• If you want to copy VctA, for example, perform the following key operation:
15(VECTOR)2(Data)1(VctA).
• If you want to copy VctAns contents, perform the following to display the
VctAns screen: A15(VECTOR)6(VctAns)=.
2. Press 1t(STO), and then perform one of the following key operations
to specify the copy destination: -(VctA), \$(VctB), or w(VctC).
• This will display the Vector Editor with the contents of the copy
destination.
Vector Calculation Examples
The following examples use VctA = (1, 2) and VctB = (3, 4) from 1 , and VctC =
(2, –1, 2) from 2 . You can input a vector variable into a key operation by
pressing 15(VECTOR) and then pressing one of the following number
keys: 3(VctA), 4(VctB), 5(VctC).
3 3 × VctA (Vector scalar multiplication), 3 × VctA – VctB (Calculation
example using VctAns)
VCT
A 3 *VctA=
VCT
-VctB=
E-42
4 VctA • VctB (Vector dot product)
VCT
AVctA15(VECTOR)7(Dot)VctB=
5 VctA × VctB (Vector cross product)
VCT
AVctA*VctB=
6 Obtain the absolute values of VctC.
VCT
A1w(Abs)VctC)=
7 Determine the angle formed by VctA and VctB to three decimal
places (Fix 3). v
(A • B)
(A • B)
, which becomes = cos–1
)
(cos =
AB
AB
1N(SETUP)6(Fix)3
A(VctA15(VECTOR)7(Dot)VctB)/
VCT
FIX
VCT
FIX
(1w(Abs)VctA)1w(Abs)
VctB))=
1c(cos–1)G)=
Inequality Calculations (INEQ)
You can use the following procedure to solve a quadratic inequality or cubic
inequality.
1. Press Nc1(INEQ) to enter the INEQ Mode.
2. On the menu that appears, select an inequality type.
To select this inequality type:
Press this key:
Quadratic inequality
1(aX2 + bX + c )
Cubic inequality
2(aX3 + bX2 + cX + d )
3. On the menu that appears, use keys 1 through 4 to select the inequality
symbol type and orientation.
4. Use the Coefficient Editor that appears to input coefficient values.
• To solve x2 + 2x – 3 < 0, for example, input the coefficients a = 1, b = 2,
c = –3 by pressing 1= 2 =- 3 =.
E-43
• To change a coefficient value you already have input, move the cursor
to the appropriate cell, input the new value, and then press =.
• Pressing A will clear all of the coefficients to zero.
Note: The following operations are not supported by the Coefficient Editor:
m, 1m(M–), 1t(STO). Pol, Rec, ÷R, and multi-statements also
cannot be input with the Coefficient Editor.
5. After all the values are the way you want, press =.
• This will display the solutions.
• To return to the Coefficient Editor while the solutions are displayed, press
A.
Note: Values cannot be converted to engineering notation on the solution
screen.
Changing the Inequality Type
Press Nc1(INEQ) and then select an inequality type from the menu
that appears. Changing the inequality type causes the values of all Coefficient
Editor coefficients to change to zero.
INEQ Mode Calculation Examples
x2 + 2 x – 3 < 0
B
Nc1(INEQ)1(aX2 + bX + c)
Math
2(aX2 + bX + c < 0)
Math
1 = 2 =- 3 =
Math
=
x2 + 2 x – 3 0
B
Nc1(INEQ)1(aX2 + bX + c)
3(aX2 + bX + c 0)
1 = 2 =- 3 =
Math
Math
=
Note: Solutions are displayed as shown
here when Linear Display is selected.
E-44
2x3 − 3 x2 0 B
Nc1(INEQ)2(aX3 + bX2 + cX + d)
3(aX3 + bX2 + cX + d 0)
2 =- 3 =
Math
Math
=
3x3 + 3 x2 – x 0 B
Nc1(INEQ)2(aX3 + bX2 + cX + d)
1(aX3 + bX2 + cX + d 0)
3 = 3 =- 1 =
Math
Math
=
Math
eee
Note: Solutions are displayed as shown
here when Linear Display is selected.
Special Solution Display
• “All Real Numbers” appears on the solution screen when the solution of an
inequality is all numbers.
x2 0
B
Nc1(INEQ)1(aX2 + bX + c)
3(aX2 + bX + c 0)
1 = 0 = 0 ==
Math
• “No-Solution” appears on the solution screen when no solution exists for
an inequality (such as X2 < 0).
Using VERIFY (VERIF)
VERIFY is a function you can use to verify whether an input equality or
inequality is true (indicated by TRUE) or false (indicated by FALSE). The
following shows the general procedure for using VERIFY.
To verify whether 4'
9 = 12 is true
B
1. Press Nc2(VERIF) to enter the VERIFY Mode.
Math
E-45
2. Input 4'
9 = 12.
4 ! 9 e1 6 (VERIFY) 1 (=)12
• You can select the equality symbol or
inequality symbol from the menu that
appears when you press 16(VERIFY).
3. To verify, press =.
Math
You can input the following expressions for verification in the VERIFY
Mode.
• Equalities or inequalities that include one relational operator 4 = 16,
4 3, π 3, 1 + 2 5, (3 × 6) (2 + 6) × 2, etc.
• Equalities or inequalities that include multiple relational operators 1 1 1 + 1, 3 π 4, 22 = 2 + 2 = 4, 2 + 2 = 4 6, 2 + 3 = 5 2 + 5 = 8, etc.
Note: • The verification result will cause 1 to be assigned to Ans memory
when TRUE and 0 when FALSE. • The input expression can be a total of
99 bytes, including the left side, right side, and relational operators. • Any
variable (A, B, C, D, E, F, X, Y, M) input into an expression is treated as a
value, using the value currently assigned to the variable. • ÷R, Pol and Rec
functions cannot be used in an expression.
In the VERIFY Mode, the calculator performs a mathematical operation
on the input expression and then displays TRUE or FALSE based on the
result. Because of this, calculation error can occur or a mathematically
correct result may not be able to be displayed when the input calculation
expression includes calculation that approaches the singular point or
inflection point of a function, or when the input expression contains multiple
calculation operations.
Expression Input Precautions
The following types of expressions cause a Syntax ERROR and cannot
be verified.
• An expression with nothing on the left side or right side (Example: = 5'
7)
• An expression in which a relational operator is inside of a fraction or function
(Example: 1 = 1 , cos (8 9))
2
• An expression in which a relational operator is enclosed in parentheses
(Example: 8 (9 10))
• An expression in which multiple relational operators that are not oriented
in the same direction (Example: 5 6 4)
• An expression that contains two of the following operators in any combination
(Example: 4 6 8)
• An expression that contains consecutive relational operators
(Example: 5 9)
E-46
VERIFY Mode Calculation Examples
To verify log2 log3 log4
l 2 )16 (VERIFY) 4 ()
l 3 )16 (VERIFY) 4 ()
l 4 )=
To verify 0 2
( 89 ) – 89
B
0 16 (VERIFY) 4 ()
8 ' 9 ew- 8 ' 9 =
To verify 52 = 25 = 625 B
5 w16 (VERIFY) 1 (=)
25 16 (VERIFY) 1 (=) ! 625 =
Distribution Calculations (DIST)
You can use the procedures below to perform seven different types of
distribution calculations.
1. Press Nc3(DIST) to enter the DIST Mode.
2. On the menu that appears, select a distribution calculation type.
To select this type of calculation:
Press this key:
Normal probability density
1(Normal PD)
Normal cumulative distribution
2(Normal CD)
Inverse normal cumulative distribution
3(Inverse Normal)
Binomial probability
4(Binomial PD)
Binomial cumulative distribution
c1(Binomial CD)
Poisson probability
c2(Poisson PD)
Poisson cumulative distribution
c3(Poisson CD)
3. Input values for the variables.
• With Binomial PD, Binomial CD, Poisson PD, and Poisson CD, you can
input sample data and then perform calculations.
4. After inputting values for all of the variables, press =.
• This displays the calculation results.
• Pressing = or A while a calculation result is displayed will return to
the input screen of the first variable
Note: • To change the distribution calculation type after you enter the DIST
Mode, press !1(STAT/DIST)1(Type) and then select the distribution
type you want. • Distribution calculation accuracy is up to five significant
digits.
E-47
Variables that Accept Input
The following are distribution calculation variables that accept input values.
Normal PD ........................... x, σ, Normal CD ........................... Lower, Upper, σ, Inverse Normal .................... Area, σ, (Tail setting always left.)
Binomial PD, Binomial CD ... x (or List), N, p
Poisson PD, Poisson CD ..... x (or List), x: data, σ: standard deviation (σ 0), : mean, Lower: lower boundary, Upper:
upper boundary, Tail: probability value tail specification, Area: probability
value (0 Area 1), List: sample data list, N: number of trials, p: success
probability (0 p 1)
List Screen (Binomial PD, Binomial CD, Poisson PD,
Poisson CD)
With Binomial PD, Binomial CD, Poisson PD, and Poisson CD, use the List
Screen for sample data input. You can input up to 25 data samples for each
variable. Calculation results are also displayed on the List Screen.
Distribution calculation type
Value at current cursor position
X: Sample data
Ans: Calculation results
To edit sample data: Move the cursor to the cell that contains the sample
data you want to edit, input the new sample data, and then press =.
To delete sample data: Move the cursor to the sample data you want to
delete and then press D.
To insert sample data: Move the cursor to the position where you want to
insert the sample data, press !1(STAT/DIST)2(Edit)1(Ins), and
then input the sample data.
To delete all sample data: Press !1(STAT/DIST)2(Edit)2(Del-A).
DIST Mode Calculation Examples
To calculate the normal probability density when x = 36, σ = 2, =35
Nc3(DIST)
1(Normal PD)
36 =
2=
E-48
35 =
Result: 0.1760326634
• Pressing = or A returns to the x input screen.
To calculate binomial probability for the sample data {10, 11, 12, 13,
14} when N=15 and p=0.6
Nc3(DIST)4(Binomial PD)
Display the List Screen:
1(List)
• To specify data using parameter format, press 2(Var).
10 = 11 = 12 = 13 = 14 =
=
15 =
0.6 =
ecccc
Results: x = binomial probability of 10 ⱌ 0.18594
x = binomial probability of 11 ⱌ 0.12678
x = binomial probability of 12 ⱌ 0.063388
x = binomial probability of 13 ⱌ 0.021942
x = binomial probability of 14 ⱌ 4.7018 × 10−3
• Pressing = returns to the N input screen. Pressing A returns to the List
Screen (input data samples are stored).
Note • The following cannot be used in the distribution calculations:
Pol, Rec, ÷R, ∫, d/dx. • When data is specified using parameter format,
calculation results are stored in Ans memory. • An error message appears
if the input value is outside the allowable range. “ERROR” will appear in the
E-49
Ans column of the List Screen when the value input for the corresponding
sample data is outside the allowable range.
Scientific Constants
Your calculator comes with 40 built-in scientific constants that can be used in
any mode besides BASE-N. Each scientific constant is displayed as a unique
symbol (such as π), which can be used inside of calculations.
To input a scientific constant into a calculation, press 17(CONST) and
then input the two-digit number that corresponds to the constant you want.
To input the scientific constant C0 (speed of light in a vacuum), and
display its value
A17(CONST)
Math
28(C0)=
To calculate C0 =
1
ε0μ0
B
Math
A' 1 c!17(CONST)32(ε0)
17(CONST)33(0)=
The following shows the two-digit numbers for each of the scientific
constants.
01: (mp) proton mass
02: (mn) neutron mass
03: (me) electron mass
04: (m) muon mass
05: (a0) Bohr radius
06: (h) Planck constant
07: (N) nuclear magneton
08: (B) Bohr magneton
09: (h) Planck constant,
rationalized
10: (α) fine-structure constant
11: (re) classical electron radius
12: (λc) Compton wavelength
13: (γp) proton gyromagnetic ratio
14: (λcp) proton Compton
wavelength
15: (λcn) neutron Compton
wavelength
16: (R∞) Rydberg constant
17: (u) atomic mass constant
18: (p) proton magnetic
moment
19: (e) electron magnetic moment
20: (n) neutron magnetic
moment
21: () muon magnetic moment
22: (F) Faraday constant
E-50
23: (e) elementary charge
24: (NA) Avogadro constant
25: (k) Boltzmann constant
26: (Vm) molar volume of ideal
gas (273.15K, 100kPa)
27: (R) molar gas constant
28: (C0) speed of light in vacuum
29: (C1) first radiation constant
30: (C2) second radiation
constant
31: (σ) Stefan-Boltzmann constant
32: (ε0) electric constant
33: (0) magnetic constant
34: (φ0) magnetic flux quantum
35: (g) standard acceleration of
gravity
36: (G0) conductance quantum
37: (Z0) characteristic impedance of
38: (t) Celsius temperature
vacuum
39: (G) Newtonian constant of
gravitation
40: (atm) standard atmosphere
The values are based on CODATA (2010) recommended values.
Metric Conversion
The calculator’s built-in metric conversion commands make it simple to
convert values from one unit to another. You can use the metric conversion
commands in any calculation mode except for BASE-N and TABLE.
To input a metric conversion command into a calculation, press
18(CONV) and then input the two-digit number that corresponds to
the command you want.
To convert 5 cm into inches
b
A 5 18(CONV)
02(cm'in)=
To convert 100 g into ounces
b
A 100 18(CONV)22(g'oz)=
To convert –31°C into Fahrenheit
b
A- 31 18(CONV)38(°C'°F)=
E-51
The following shows the two-digit numbers for each of the metric conversion
commands.
01: in ' cm
02: cm ' in
03: ft ' m
04: m ' ft
05: yd ' m
06: m ' yd
07: mile ' km
08: km ' mile
09: n mile ' m
10: m ' n mile
11: acre ' m2
12: m2 ' acre
13: gal (US) 'R 14: R' gal (US) 15: gal (UK) 'R 16: R' gal (UK)
17: pc ' km
18: km ' pc
19: km/h ' m/s
20: m/s ' km/h
21: oz ' g
22: g ' oz
23: lb ' kg
24: kg ' lb
25: atm ' Pa
26: Pa ' atm
27: mmHg ' Pa
28: Pa ' mmHg
29: hp ' kW
30: kW ' hp
31: kgf/cm2 ' Pa 32: Pa ' kgf/cm2
33: kgf • m ' J
34: J ' kgf • m
35: lbf/in2 ' kPa
36: kPa ' lbf/in2
37: °F ' °C
38: °C ' °F
39: J ' cal
40: cal ' J
Conversion formula data is based on the “NIST Special Publication 811
(1995)”.
Note: The J'cal command performs conversion for values at a temperature
of 15°C.
Calculation Ranges, Number of Digits,
and Precision
The calculation range, number of digits used for internal calculation, and
calculation precision depend on the type of calculation you are performing.
Calculation Range and Precision
±1 × 10–99 to ±9.999999999 × 1099 or 0
Calculation Range
Number of Digits for Internal
Calculation
Precision
15 digits
In general, ±1 at the 10th digit for a single
calculation. Precision for exponential
display is ±1 at the least significant digit.
Errors are cumulative in the case of
consecutive calculations.
Function Calculation Input Ranges and Precision
Functions
sinx
cosx
tanx
Input Range
DEG
0 |x| 9 × 109
RAD
0 |x| 157079632.7
GRA
0 |x| 1 × 1010
DEG
0 |x| 9 × 109
RAD
0 |x| 157079632.7
GRA
0 |x| 1 × 1010
DEG
Same as sinx, except when |x| = (2n–1) × 90.
RAD
Same as sinx, except when |x| = (2n–1) × π/2.
GRA
Same as sinx, except when |x| = (2n–1) × 100.
E-52
sin–1x
cos–1x
0 |x| 1
tan–1x
sinhx
coshx
sinh–1x
0 |x| 9.999999999 × 1099
cosh–1x
1 x 4.999999999 × 1099
tanhx
0 |x| 9.999999999 × 1099
tanh–1x
0 |x| 9.999999999 × 10–1
logx/lnx
0 x 9.999999999 × 1099
0 |x| 230.2585092
0 |x| 4.999999999 × 1099
10x
–9.999999999 × 1099 x 99.99999999
ex
x
'
x2
x –1
3
'
x
x!
–9.999999999 × 1099 x 230.2585092
0 x 1 × 10100
|x| 1 × 1050
|x| 1 × 10100 ; x G 0
|x| 1 × 10100
0 x 69 (x is an integer)
nPr
0 n 1 × 1010, 0 r n (n, r are integers)
1 {n!/(n–r)!} 1 × 10100
nCr
0 n 1 × 1010, 0 r n (n, r are integers)
1 n!/r! 1 × 10100 or 1 n!/(n–r)! 1 × 10100
Pol(x, y)
|x|, |y| 9.999999999 × 1099
x2 + y2 9.999999999 × 1099
Rec(r, )
0 r 9.999999999 × 1099
: Same as sinx
°’ ”
|a|, b, c 1 × 10100 ; 0 b, c
The display seconds value is subject to an error of 앧1 at
the second decimal place.
|x| 1 × 10100
Decimal ↔ Sexagesimal Conversions
0°0´0˝ |x| 9999999°59´59˝
xy
x
'
y
x 0: –1 × 10100 ylogx 100
x = 0: y 0 m
x 0: y = n, 2 +1 (m, n are integers)
n
However: –1 × 10100 ylog |x| 100
y 0: x G 0, –1 × 10100 1/x logy 100
y = 0: x 0
y 0: x = 2n+1, 2n+1 (m G 0; m, n are integers)
m
100
However: –1 × 10 1/x log |y| 100
Total of integer, numerator, and denominator must be 10
digits or less (including division marks).
RanInt#(a, b) a b; |a|, |b| 1 × 1010; b – a 1 × 1010
a b/c
E-53
• Precision is basically the same as that described under “Calculation Range
and Precision”, above.
y , 3', x!, nPr, nCr type functions require consecutive internal
• xy, x'
calculation, which can cause accumulation of errors that occur with each
calculation.
• Error is cumulative and tends to be large in the vicinity of a function’s singular
point and inflection point.
• The range for calculation results that can be displayed in π form when using
Natural Display is |x| 106. Note, however, that internal calculation error
can make it impossible to display some calculation results in π form. It also
can cause calculation results that should be in decimal form to appear in
π form.
Errors
The calculator will display an error message whenever an error occurs for
any reason during a calculation. There are two ways to exit an error message
display: Pressing d or e to display the location of the error, or pressing
A to clear the message and calculation.
Displaying the Location of an Error
While an error message is displayed, press d or e to return to the
calculation screen. The cursor will be positioned at the location where
the error occurred, ready for input. Make the necessary corrections to the
calculation and execute it again.
When you input 14 ÷ 0 × 2 = by mistake instead of 14 ÷ 10 × 2 =
B
Math
14 / 0 * 2 =
Math
e (or d)
Math
d1=
Clearing the Error Message
While an error message is displayed, press A to return to the calculation
screen. Note that this also clears the calculation that contained the error.
Error Messages
Math ERROR
Cause: • The intermediate or final result of the calculation you are performing
exceeds the allowable calculation range. • Your input exceeds the allowable
input range (particularly when using functions). • The calculation you are
performing contains an illegal mathematical operation (such as division
by zero).
E-54
Action: • Check the input values, reduce the number of digits, and try again.
• When using independent memory or a variable as the argument of a function,
make sure that the memory or variable value is within the allowable range
for the function.
Stack ERROR
Cause: • The calculation you are performing has caused the capacity of
the numeric stack or the command stack to be exceeded. • The calculation
you are performing has caused the capacity of the matrix or vector stack
to be exceeded.
Action: • Simplify the calculation expression so it does not exceed the
capacity of the stack. • Try splitting the calculation into two or more parts.
Syntax ERROR
Cause: There is a problem with the format of the calculation you are
performing.
Action: Make necessary corrections.
Argument ERROR
Cause: There is a problem with the argument of the calculation you are
performing.
Action: Make necessary corrections.
Dimension ERROR (MATRIX and VECTOR Modes only)
Cause: • The matrix or vector you are trying to use in a calculation was input
without specifying its dimension. • You are trying to perform a calculation with
matrices or vectors whose dimensions do not allow that type of calculation.
Action: • Specify the dimension of the matrix or vector and then perform
the calculation again. • Check the dimensions specified for the matrices or
vectors to see if they are compatible with the calculation.
Variable ERROR (SOLVE feature only)
Cause: • You did not specify a solution variable, and there is no X variable
in the equation you input. • The solution variable that you specified is not
included in the equation you input.
Action: • The equation you input must include an X variable when you do
not specify the solution variable. • Specify a variable that is included in the
equation you input as the solution variable.
Can’t Solve Error (SOLVE feature only)
Cause: The calculator could not obtain a solution.
Action: • Check for errors in the equation that you input. • Input a value
for the solution variable that is close to the expected solution and try again.
Insufficient MEM Error
Cause: An attempt to generate a number table in the TABLE Mode whose
conditions cause it to exceed the maximum number of allowable rows. The
maximum number of rows is 30 when “f(x)” is selected for the setup menu
table setting and 20 when “f(x),g(x)” is selected.
Action: Narrow the table calculation range by changing the Start, End, and
Step values, and try again.
Time Out Error
Cause: The current differential or integration calculation ends without the
ending condition being fulfilled. The current distribution calculation ends
without the ending condition being fulfilled.
Action: Differential or integration calculation: Try increasing the tol value.
Note that this also decreases solution precision.
E-55
Before Assuming Malfunction of the
Calculator...
Perform the following steps whenever an error occurs during a calculation
or when calculation results are not what you expected. If one step does not
correct the problem, move on to the next step.
Note that you should make separate copies of important data before
performing these steps.
1. Check the calculation expression to make sure that it does not contain any
errors.
2. Make sure that you are using the correct mode for the type of calculation
you are trying to perform.
3. If the above steps do not correct your problem, press the O key. This will
cause the calculator to perform a routine that checks whether calculation
functions are operating correctly. If the calculator discovers any abnormality,
it automatically initializes the calculation mode and clears memory contents.
For details about initialized settings, see “Configuring the Calculator
Setup”.
4. Initialize all modes and settings by performing the following operation:
19(CLR)1(Setup)=(Yes).
Replacing the Battery
A low battery is indicated by a dim display, even if contrast is adjusted, or by
failure of figures to appear on the display immediately after you turn on the
calculator. If this happens, replace the battery with a new one.
Important: Removing the battery will cause all of the calculator’s memory
contents to be deleted.
1. Press 1A(OFF) to turn off the calculator.
• To ensure that you do not accidentally turn on power while replacing the
battery, slide the hard case onto the front of the calculator.
Screw
2. Remove the cover as shown in the illustration and
replace the battery, taking care that its plus (+) and
minus (–) ends are facing correctly.
3. Replace the cover.
4. Initialize the calculator:
O19(CLR)3(All)=(Yes)
• Do not skip the above step!
E-56
Specifications
Power Requirements:
Built-in solar cell; button battery LR44 (GPA76) × 1
Approximate Battery Life:
3 years (based on one hour of operation per day)
Operating Temperature: 0°C to 40°C (32°F to 104°F)
Dimensions: 11.1 (H) × 80 (W) × 162 (D) mm
3
/8⬙ (H) × 31/8⬙ (W) × 63/8⬙ (D)
Approximate Weight: 95 g (3.4 oz) including the battery
Frequently Asked Questions
k How can I perform input and display results the same way I did on a
model that does not have Natural Textbook Display?
Perform the following key operation: 1N(SETUP)2(LineIO). See
“Configuring the Calculator Setup” on page E-5 for more information.
k How can I change a fraction form result to decimal form?
How can I change a fraction form result produced by a division
operation to decimal form?
See “Toggling Calculation Results” on page E-14 for the procedure.
k What is the difference between Ans memory, PreAns memory,
independent memory, and variable memory?
Each of these types of memory acts like “containers” for temporary storage
of a single value.
Ans Memory: Stores the result of the last calculation performed. Use this
memory to carry the result of one calculation on to the next.
PreAns Memory: Stores the result of calculation before the last one.
PreAns memory can be used only in the COMP Mode.
Independent Memory: Use this memory to totalize the results of multiple
calculations.
Variables: This memory is helpful when you need to uses the same value
multiple times in one or more calculations.
k What is the key operation to take me from the STAT Mode or TABLE
Mode to a mode where I can perform arithmetic calculations?
Press N1(COMP).
k How can I return the calculator to its initial default settings?
Perform the following operation: 19(CLR)1(Setup)=(Yes)
k When I execute a function calculation, why do I get a calculation result
that is completely different from older CASIO calculator models?
With a Natural Textbook Display model, the argument of a function that
uses parentheses must be followed by a closing parenthesis. Failing to
press ) after the argument to close the parentheses may cause unwanted
values or expressions to be included as part of the argument.
Example: (sin 30) + 15 v
Older (S-VPAM) Model:
s 30 + 15 =
Natural Textbook Display Model: b s 30 )+ 15 =
15.5
15.5
Failure to press ) here as shown below will result in calculation of sin 45.
s 30 + 15 = 0.7071067812
E-57
CASIO COMPUTER CO., LTD.
6-2, Hon-machi 1-chome
Shibuya-ku, Tokyo 151-8543, Japan
SA1111-A
© 2012 CASIO COMPUTER CO., LTD.
```