This document applies to the C# Version 3.2.20.24842 of XCCalc, Copyright (c) 1981-2008 by author: Harry J. Smith, Saratoga, CA. Introduction - When you execute the program XCCalc.exe it responds by displaying the Startup form: Just click the Run button and the Run form is displayed: Numbers are stored in memory in decimal; actually they are stored in base 100,000,000 as an array of super-digits. Each super-digit is stored as a 32-bit integer between 0 and 99,999,999. As variables change in value, memory is dynamically reallocated so no more memory is used than is needed to represent their current precision. At any given time there is a current number of decimal digits that will be computed for a mantissa, a max decimal digits allow in a mantissa, and a max decimal digits ever allowed in a mantissa. These values are initialized to 56, 134218400, and 134218400 respectively and can be changed after the program is running. The current can be changed by the M primitive and the max allowed can be changed by the SetMax procedure. The max ever allowed can only be changed by changing the Max Digits in a Number field on the Startup form. The Run form has two large text boxes. The upper one is for command input. Commands may be entered one at a time each followed by a return, or several separated by one or more blank spaces or semicolons. A separator is never needed between primitive op codes and is only needed otherwise to prevent ambiguity of meaning. Commands are not case sensitive, upper and lower case letters are always interpreted the same. There are four basic types of commands: 1) Enter a number, 2) Execute a primitive op code, 3) Evaluate an equation, and 4) Do a procedure. The calculator contains a list of named numbers or variables. Initially the list contains only the items X = 0.0 and i = SqRt(-1). Their name are X and i and their values are 0.0 and 1.0 * i. Items can be added to the list by evaluating an equation. Equations are assignment statements like {variable} = {expression}. A {variable} is a name of a variable and an {expression} is an expression of terms, factors, functions, variables, constants, and {expression}s. Item names are alphanumeric with the first character alphabetic, have all characters significant but not case sensitive. Parentheses can be nested to any level in expressions. Any number of closing parentheses can be replaced with a single semi-colon or an end-of-line. Thus x = (a / (b * (c + d; is a legal assignment statement and is interpreted as (a / (b * (c + d))). Any time a variable is referenced that is not currently on the list, it is added to the list with a value of 0.0. At any given time, one item on the list is the active item. This is referred as Top, the item on top of the list. Initially item X is the active item. When an expression is evaluated, the variable being assigned a value becomes the active item. If the {expression} part of an assignment statement is left blank, like X=, the referenced variable becomes the active item without changing its value. When a number is entered, it replaces the value of the active item. Numbers (constants) may have a leading sign and embedded commas. An example of a constant is -12,345.678,9E+1,234. The commas, plus signs, decimal point, and the E power of 10 factor are optional. The numbers 1.0E+1,50323,85525 is at the upper end of the dynamic range of the calculator. Because commas are allowed in input constants to make them readable, a single comma cannot be used to separate numeric arguments in functions calls. An example of this is: X = ATan2(12,345'78,901). A tic mark separates the two arguments instead of a comma as is normally done. A ", " also works as in ATan2(12,345, 78,901). There is a special feature that allows for the entry of an equation without the "X=" preceding it. If the first character of a command is ">= '0' and <= '9' and <= MaxDigit" or equal to "(", "-", "+", or "=", the command will be prepended with "Top.Nm=" (no == though), where Top.Nm is the name of the item on top of the number list. This is done for each command of a multi-command command line. This also works for the other assignment operators (+=. -=, *=, /=, and %=). For example, +=Y will be treated as X = X + (Y). Y is evaluated and added to the top item on the list. If the program is executed from the DOS prompt with one or more arguments, the initial Startup form is not displayed and the arguments are taken as an initial XCCalc command line. This allows you to control the execution of XCCalc from batch files and XCCalc code files with no operator intervention. The XCCalc code file AutoExec.XCC is always run first, even before the DOS command line commands. The ASCII Tab character (9) is allowed in XCCalc code files and in the initial command arguments and treated as a blank space. Special handling is given to the first argument on the DOS command line. If it ends in .XCC, it is changed to Run("... .XCC") so this XCCalc code file will be run. If it ends in .XCN, it is changed to ReadN("... .XCN") so this XCCalc number file will be read and added to the list of items. This allows XCCalc to be run by Windows or a program, like ZTree, by associating the file XCCalc.Exe with the extensions XCC and XCN, and then opening a file with one of these extensions. ? => Help: the "?" primitive causes the Help form to be displayed: The Help form is scrollable and resizable. It contains a list of primitive op codes, infix operators, procedures, functions supported, Function key actions, and commands used in XCCalc code files: The primitive op codes are: A => Auto Display on/off | T => Set digits to truncate B => Display learn line | U => Set rounding mode C => Change sign of x | V => Set non-rounding mode D => Set degree trig mode | W => Write x (Top number) to file E => Set radian trig mode | X => Learn, Execute (X learn, X) F => ! => Factorial | Y => Delete (Yank) number from list G => Set Digits/Group | Z => Output the list of variables H => Log screen to log file toggle | " => Start/Stop file name or comment I => Input number from file | % => Set FMB = x, FMB on list J => Run XCCalc code from file | / => x = x Mod FMB, FMB on list K => Execute learn line x times | \ => Set Input and Output base to x L => Reduce precision of x | $ => Restart/Reset configuration M => Set digits in Mantissa | > => Write configuration file N => Generate a random number | < => Read configuration file O => x = 1 / x | ] => Write command history file P => Return Pi = 3.14159,26535,8... | [ => Read command history file Q => Quit to end the program | . => Write x in fixed-point decimal R => Square root of x | # => Primorial (like factorial) S => Square x | ? => Help -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- The infix operators are: A = X + Y => Set A to X plus Y A = X - Y => Set A to X minus Y A = X * Y => Set A to X times Y A = X / Y => Set A to X divided by Y A = X ^ Y => Set A to X to the power Y A = Y @ X => Set A to ATan2(Y over X) A = X # Y => Set A to Mag(X, Y) = SqRt(Sq(Abs(X) + Sq(Abs(Y)) A = X % Y => Set A to Mod(X, Y) = X Modulo Y A = X \ Y => Set A to Floor(X/Y), integer divide A = X & Y => Set A to 1 if X and Y are not 0, else set A to 0 A = X | Y => Set A to 1 if X or Y, is not 0, else set A to 0 A = X < Y => Set A to 1 if X < Y, else set A to 0 A = X > Y => Set A to 1 if X > Y, else set A to 0 A = X = Y => Set A to 1 if X = Y, else set A to 0, same as == A = X == Y => Set A to 1 if X = Y, else set A to 0 A = X <= Y => Set A to 1 if X <= Y, else set A to 0 A = X != Y => Set A to 1 if X not = Y, else set A to 0 A = X <> Y => Set A to 1 if X not = Y, else set A to 0, same as != A = X >= Y => Set A to 1 if X >= Y, else set A to 0 A = X -- Y => Set A to X * Repunit(Y.r), 3--5 = 33333, five threes -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- The assignment operators are: = => Set Top to Top (no-op) X = => Bring X to top of list = Y => Set Top to Y += Y => Set Top to Top plus Y -= Y => Set Top to Top minus Y *= Y => Set Top to Top times Y /= Y => Set Top to Top divided by Y %= Y => Set Top to Mod(Top, Y) = Top Modulo Y X = Y => Set X to Y X += Y => Set X to X plus Y X -= Y => Set X to X minus Y X *= Y => Set X to X times Y X /= Y => Set X to X divided by Y X %= Y => Set X to Mod(X, Y) = X Modulo Y -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- The procedures supported are: AllD(X) => Compute all divisors of X AllowFHT(X) => Set Allow FHT multiple on if X != 0, else off AutoDisplay(X) => Set Auto display on if X != 0, else off Base(X) => Set Input and Output base to X, [2, 36] BaseI(X) => Set Input base to X, [2, 36] BaseO(X) => Set Output base to X, [2, 36] BernM => Returns the Max index of saved Bernoulli numbers Cat => Returns Catalan's constant G = 0.91596,55941,77219... ChDir(F) => Change directory to F = "ccc...c", F optional ClearBern => Clear storage of saved Bernoulli numbers ClearEuler => Clear storage of saved Euler numbers ClearHist => Clear history of previous operator entries ClearLog => Clear the log file Diag(X) => Set diagnostic mode on or off, (X) is optional Ee => Returns e = Exp(1) = 2.71828,18284,59045... EulerC => Euler's constant gamma = 0.57721,56649,01532... EulerM => Returns the Max index of saved Euler numbers Exit => Totally quit the program with no questions asked ForceFHT(X) => Set Force FHT multiple on if X != 0, else off GenBern(X) => Generate and save Bernoulli number upto B(X.r) GenEuler(X) => Generate and save Euler number upto E(X.r) HelpH(X) => Set Height of Help form in pixels HelpW(X) => Set Width of Help form in pixels HistH(X) => Set Height of History form in pixels HistW(X) => Set Width of History form in pixels Ln10 => Returns the natural log of 10 = 2.30258,50929,94045... LogScreen(X) => Log screen to log file mode, on or off LX => LT => Restore LastTop to top of the list Next => Move to next item on the list (no argument) Pause => Pause the calculations to free the processor PFA(X) => Run prime factor algorithm A on X PFB(X) => Run prime factor algorithm B on X PFE(X) => Run prime factor algorithm ECM on X (fastest) PTab(X) => Write prime table to XICalcPTab.txt, X primes Phi => Returns Golden Ratio = (1 + SqRt(5)) / 2 = 1.61803... PhiP => Returns Phi prime = (1 - SqRt(5)) / 2 = -0.61803,39... Pi => Same as the P command, Returns Pi = 3.14159,26535,8... PiAa => Compute x = Pi by Borwein algorithm a PiAb => Compute x = Pi by Borwein algorithm b PiAGM => Compute x = Pi by Schoenhage AGM algorithm PiCh => Compute x = Pi by Chudnovsky binary splitting algo PiGL => Compute x = Pi by Gauss-Legendre algorithm Pri(X) => Set the execution priority in the operating system Quiet(X) => Set the quiet mode on or off, (X) is optional Ran => Randomly start a new random number sequence ReadN(F) => Read number from file, F = "ccc...c" optional Restore => Restore Configuration, History, & List Run(F) => Run XCCalc code from file F, F is optional RunH(X) => Set Height of Run form in pixels RunW(X) => Set Width of Run form in pixels Save => Save Configuration, History, & List SaveTop(X) => Set "save top value in LastTop" on or off ScieN(X) => Force scientific notation on iff X != 0 ScientificN(X) => Force scientific notation on iff X != 0 SetC(X) => Set max commands in history SetD(X) => Set max decimal digits in display SetM(X) => Set digits in Mantissa SetMax(X) => Set max decimal digits allowed in mantissa Time => Set timing mode on without other diags Ubiq => Returns the ubiquitous constant U = 0.84721,30847,9... Write(X) => Output X, (X may be "ccc...c", X is optional) WriteLn(X) => Write(X) and a line feed WriteN(F) => Write X to file F = "ccc...c", F is optional XCCIn(F) => Enter file name F = "ccc...c" for J command XCLOut(F) => Enter file name F = "ccc...c" for H command XCNIn(F) => Enter file name F = "ccc...c" for I command XCNOut(F) => Enter file name F = "ccc...c" for W command Note: Top is the item currently on top of the named number list. -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- The functions supported are: Abs(X) = AbsoluteValue(X) = |X| = SqRt(X.r^2 + X.i^2) ACos(X) = ArcCoSine(X) ACosh(X) = ArcHyperbolicCoSine(X) ACot(X) = ArcCoTangent(X) ACoth(X) = ArcHyperbolicCoTangent(X) ACsc(X) = ArcCoSecant(X) ACsch(X) = ArcHyperbolicCoSecant(X) AFib(X) = ArcFibonacciNumber(|X.r|), an integer AGM(X, Y) = Arithmetic Geometric Mean = MeanC(X, Y) Arg(X) = Argument(X) = ATan2(X.i, X.r) ASec(X) = ArcSecant(X) ASech(X) = ArcHyperbolicSecant(X) ASin(X) = ArcSin(X) ASinh(X) = ArcHyperbolicSine(X) ATan(X) = ArcTangent(X) ATan2(Y, X) = ArcTangent(Y over X) ATanh(X) = ArcHyperbolicTangent(X) Bern(X) = Bernoulli number B(Int(X.r)) BernD(X) = Denominator of Bernoulli number B(Int(X.r)) BernDL(X) = Denominator of Large Bernoulli number B(Int(X.r)) BernG(X) = Generalized Bernoulli number B(X) BernN(X) = Numerator of Bernoulli number B(Int(X.r)) BernNL(X) = Numerator of Large Bernoulli number B(Int(X.r)) Beta(X) = Dirichlet beta function BetaC(X, Y) = The complete beta function Bino(X, Y) = Binomial coefficient (X, Y), generalized BinoS(X, Y) = Binomial coefficient (X, Y) by standard method Ceiling(X) = Least integer >= X, Ceil(X.r) + i*Ceil(X.i) Chin(X, Y) = add to Chinese remainder problem z == X mod Y Chin1(X, Y) = Initialize Chinese remainder with X1, Y1 Conj(X) = ComplexConjugate(X) Cos(X) = CoSine(X) Cosh(X) = HyperbolicCoSine(X) Cot(X) = CoTangent(X) Coth(X) = HyperbolicCoTangent(X) Csc(X) = CoSecant(X) Csch(X) = HyperbolicCoSecant(X) CuRt(X) = CubeRoot(X) = X^(1/3) Dig(X, Y) = Number of base Y digits in X, Y >= 2 DigD(X) = Number of decimal digits in X Dilog(X) = Dilogarithm(X) DivInt(X, Y) = Floor(X/Y), integer divide DivRem(X, Y) = Floor(X/Y) and set Re to remainder E1(X) = Exponential integral function one Ei(X) = Exponential integral Ei(x) = -E1(-x) Erf(X) = Error function ErfC(X) = Complementary error function Eta(X) = Dirichlet eta function Euler(X) = Euler number E(X.r) EulerG(X) = Generalized Euler number E(X) EulerN(X) = Numerator of E(X.r) = E(X.r) Exp(X) = eToThePower(X) ExpL(X) = eToThePower(X) - 1 Fac(X) = Factorial of Int(X.r) Fac2(X, Y) = Fac(Int(X.r)) / Fac(Int(Y.r)) by binary splitting FacM(X) = (Factorial of Int(X.r)) Mod FMB FacM2(X, Y) = Fac(Int(X.r)) / Fac(Int(Y.r)) Mod FMB by binary s FacMS(X) = (Factorial of X.r) Mod FMB by standard method FacS(X) = Factorial of Int(X.r) by standard method Fib(X) = FibonacciNumber(X), Fib(0) = 0 Floor(X) = Greatest integer <= X, Floor(X.r)+i*Floor(X.i) Frac(X) = FractionalPart(X), Frac(X.r) + i*Frac(X.i) Gam(X) = GammaFunction(X) = (X-1)! Gam1(X) = 16-digit GammaFunction(X.r) GamL(A, X) = Lower incomplete gamma function GamP(A, X) = lower regularized incomplete gamma function GamQ(A, X) = Upper regularized incomplete gamma function GamU(A, X) = Upper incomplete gamma function GCD(X, Y) = Greatest Common Divisor X, Y GCDe(X, Y) = Extended GCD(X, Y) = X*X1 + Y*Y1 Imag(X) = Imaginary part of X = X.i Int(X) = IntegerPart(X), Int(X.r) + i*Int(X.i) Inv(X) = 1 / X Inv(X, Y) = Z = Inverse of X Mod Y, X*Z == 1 Mod Y IsFib(X) = 1 (True) if X is a Fibonacci number, else 0 IsFib2(X) = IsFib(X) by second method IsSq(X) = 1 (True) if X is a square, else 0 Kron(X, Y) = Kronecker-Legendre symbol X over Y Lam(X) = Dirichlet lambda function LCM(X, Y) = Least Common Multiple X, Y Lerch(X, S, A) = LerchPhi(X, S, A), preferred method Lerch1(X, S, A) = 16-digit LerchPhi(X.r, S.r, A.r) Lerch2(X, S, A) = LerchPhi(X.r, S.r, A.r) by simple sum LerchT(X, S, A) = LerchPhiT(X.r, S.r, A.r), traditional LerchT1(X, S, A) = 16-digit LerchPhiT(X.r, S.r, A.r) LerchT2(X, S, A) = LerchPhiT(X.r, S.r, A.r) by simple sum Li(X) = Logarithmic integral = Ei(Ln(X)) Ln(X) = NaturalLog(X) LnL(X) = NaturalLog(X + 1) Log(X) = LogBase10(X) Lop(X) = ReducePrecision(X) Mag(X, Y) = SqRt(Sq(Abs(X)), Sq(Abs(Y))) Max(X, Y) = Greater of X and Y MeanC(X, Y) = Common mean of X and Y = AGM(X, Y) MEq(X) = Mersenne equation = 2^X - 1 Min(X, Y) = Lesser of X and Y Mod(X, Y) = X - (Floor(X/Y) * Y) Mord(A, N) = Multiplicative order of base A (mod N) or 0 MPG(X) = The X'th Mersenne Prime Generator, MPG(1) = 3 MPP(X) = Mersenne Prime Power, MPP(1) = 2 MPrime(X) = 1 (True) if 2^X - 1 is a Mersenne Prime else 0 Mu(X) = Moebius Mu(X) function NormC(X, M, S) = Normal Cumulative distribution function (cdf) NormS(X) = Standard Normal Cumulative distribution function P(X) = The X'th prime PEq(X) = Perfect equation = (2^X - 1) * 2^(X-1) PGT(X) = First prime > X Phi(X) = Euler's totient function PhiL(X, A) = Legendre's formula Pi(X) = Number of primes <= X by sieve or Lehmer PiL(X) = number of primes <= X by Lehmer's formula PiL1(X) = number of primes <= X by Legendre's formula PiM(X) = number of primes <= X by Meissel's formula PLT(X) = Largest prime < X PNG(X) = The X'th Perfect Number Generator, PNG(1) = 6 Polylog(S, X) = Polylogarithm(S, X) Pow(X, Y) = X to the Y PowM(X, Y) = (X to the Y) Mod FMB Prime(X) = 1 (True) if X is Prime else 0 Primo(X) = Primorial, product of all primes <= X PrimR(X) = Largest and smallest primitive root of X or 0 PrimRP(X) = Largest and smallest prime primitive root of X PrimRQ(X, Y) = 1 (True) if X is a primitive root of Y, else 0 Psi(X) = DigammaFunction(X) QuadR(a, b, c) = Roots of a*x^2 + b*x + c = 0, sets X1 and X2 Real(X) = Real part of X = X.r Rev(X) = Digit Reversal of X base 10 Rev(X, Y) = Digit Reversal of X base Y Ri(X) = Riemann prime counting function RInt(X, Y) = RandomInteger between Int(X.r) and Int(Y.r) RN(X) = RandomNumber(X=Seed) Round(X) = Integer nearest to X Sec(X) = Secant(X) Sech(X) = HyperbolicSecant(X) Sig(X) = Sum of divisors of X Sig0(X) = Sum of divisors of X (-X) Sign(X) = 0 if X=0, else = X / |X| Sin(X) = Sine(X) Sinh(X) = HyperbolicSine(X) Solve(X, Y, N) = Solve for z, X * z == Y Mod N Sord(A, N) = Multiplicative suborder of base A (mod N) or 0 Sq(X) = X Squared SqFree(X) = 1 (True) if X is a squarefree, else 0 SqRt(X) = SquareRoot(X) SqRtRem(X) = Floor(SquareRoot(X)) and set Re to remainder SumD(X, Y) = Sum of base Y digits in X, Y >= 2 SumDD(X) = Sum of decimal digits in X Tan(X) = Tangent(X) Tanh(X) = HyperbolicTangent(X) Tau(X) = Number of divisors of X ToDeg(X) = RadiansToDegrees(X) ToRad(X) = DegreesToRadians(X) Zeta(X) = Riemann zeta function ZetaH(S, A) = Hurwitz zeta function -X = Negative of X, 0 - X +X = Positive of X, 0 + X !X = Not X, 0 -> 1 else 0 Note that the ' character can be used to separate the arguments in functions since commas are allowed in numeric input, ", " works also. -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- The constant identifiers supported are: Cat = Catalan's constant G = 0.91596,55941,77219... Ee = Exp(1) = e = 2.71828,18284,59045... EulerC = Euler's constant gamma = -Psi(1) = 0.57721,56649,01532... X = i = The complex value of SqRt(-1) Ln10 = The natural log of 10 = 2.30258,50929,94045... Phi = Golden Ratio = (1 + SqRt(5)) / 2 = 1.61803,39887,49894... PhiP = Phi prime = (1 - SqRt(5)) / 2 = -0.61803,39887,49894... Pi = Archimedes' Constant Pi = 3.14159,26535,89793... Ubiq = The ubiquitous constant U = 0.84721,30847,93979... Note that these constant identifiers can be used in equations. If the constant is already on the list, the list item is used. If it is not on the, it is generated and put on the list. -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- +------------Function Keys on Run form------------+ | F1 => Display Help form (?) | | F2 => Totally Quit/end the program (Q) | | F3 => Restore previous input command | | F4 => Restore previous input and accept | | F5 => Get Status of calculation | | F6 => Display Configuration form | | F7 => Display Restore Input History form | | F8 => Accept input and Calculate | | F9 => Toggle Logging to Log file on/off (H) | | F11 => Clear output text box | | F12 => Pause (Pause) | | Ctrl+F2 => Restart ($) | | Ctrl+F9 => Clear Log File (ClearLog) | | Ctrl+F11 => Clear input text box | | Ctrl+S => Save All (Save) | | Ctrl+O => Restore All (Restore) | | ESC => Clear Run form Input Text Box | | ESC => Interrupt/Abort a long calculation | | PgUp => Display previous newer command | | PgDn => Display previous older command | +-------------------------------------------------+ -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Commands used in XCCalc code files: If {expression} Then {statements} Else {statements} GoTo {label} (label is a name without a colon) GoUpTo {label} Labels: A name followed by a colon (:) Continuation lines ending with + or - Batch Commands (Echo, @Echo, Pause, and Rem) Echo On/Off @Echo On/Off Pause Rem ... or //... (for remarks) -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Primitive op codes - Primitives that act on a number, act on the currently active item. In the following description of primitives, the currently active item is called x for convenience. A => Auto Display on/off: Normally, after each command line is executed, the name and numerical value of the currently active item on the list is displayed. When computing with numbers with many significant digits, the time spent in producing this display can be excessively large. It is desirable then to be able to prevent this automatic display. Each time the A command is given the selection status of this option is reversed (toggled). A word about the displayed value is in order. As an example, if the first command line you enter after starting the program is 3o, the response will be: X = 3.33333,33333,33333,33333,33333,33333,33333,33333,33333,33E-1 (48) [56] The E-1 means that X = 3.3... times 10 to the minus one, the 48 in parentheses means there are 48 decimal digits displayed, and the 56 in brackets means that X is stored in memory with 56 decimal digits of precision. Leading zeros in the most significant super-digit and trailing zeros in the least significant super- digit are not counted. Internally the mantissa is considered as an integer and the exponent or characteristic is a count of super-digits to determine the decimal point (actually the base 10^8 point). The characteristic is carried as a 64-bit signed integer. This allows for very large exponents, for example, numbers near the limit are: Big = 1.0E+73786,97629,48382,06463 [1] and Small = 1.0E-73786,97629,48382,06456 [1] B => Display learn line: The calculator can contains a learned line, see the X primitive to enter and execute the learned line. The B command displays the current contents of the learned line. After the B command is executed, the F3 and F4 keys will restore the input line to the contents of the learned line instead of the previously typed command line. The B command enters the learned line command into the top of the history list of commands. C => Change sign of x: This is the same as multiplying x by minus one. Negative numbers can be entered by preceding them with a minus sign. The x referenced here is the current active item on the list of variables. D => Set degree trig mode (nominal): The trigonometric functions, Sin(X), Cos(X), ASin(X), ACos(X), Tan(X), ATan(X), ATan2(Y, X), etc. normally assume the angle involved in either the input or output is expressed in degrees. If radians are desired, use the E command. When degrees are desired, use the D command. The degree trig mode stays selected until changed by the E command. E => Set radian trig mode: The trigonometric functions, Sin(X), Cos(X), ASin(X), ACos(X), Tan(X), ATan(X), ATan2(Y, X), etc. normally assume the angle involved in either the input or output is expressed in degrees. If radians are desired, use the E command. When degrees are desired, use the D command. The radian trig mode stays selected until changed by the D command. F => ! => Factorial: Replaces x with the factorial of x = 1 * 2 * 3 * ... * x. Only the integer portion of x.r is used. G => Set Digits/Group: The G command will set the number of digits per group to the current value of x. If this is set to 3, numbers will be displayed with a comma after every 3rd digit like 1.234,567,89 E+34,457. If this is set to less than 1, no commas will be displayed. Only the integer portion of x.r is used. H => Log screen to log file toggle: The H command causes all output to the screen to be logged to a disk file. See the XCLOut(F) procedure for specifying a file name for this purpose. Each time the H command is given the selection status of this option is reversed/toggled. The output text box on the Run form is referred to as the output screen or merely as the screen when the context is clear. I => Input number from file: The I command will use the last entered comment as a file name and read this file as an XCCalc formatted number and assign it to the current active item. It is assumed that the file was created by the W command or the WriteN procedure. See the W command for the format of file names. If a comment has not been entered, the file name NoName.XCN is used. The XCNIn procedure can be used to give an override file name. File names can also be assigned using the Configuration form. The files input by the I command are assumed to have all ASCII text characters with a numerical value less than 128. See the ReadN procedure. The DOS VPCalc program deleted the upper bit of characters greater than 127. J => Run XCCalc code from file: The J command will use the last entered comment as a file name and read this file as a text file. Each line of the file will be interpreted as an XCCalc command line and executed. If comment commands and J commands exist in the text file, these other referenced files will be opened and processed. The only limitation to this nesting of code files is the availability of memory and buffers. If a comment has not been entered, the file name NoName.XCC is used. The XCCIn procedure can be used to give an override file name for the J command. The files input by the J command are assumed to have all ASCII text characters with a numerical value less than 128. K => Execute learn line x times: This will cause the learned line to be executed x time. x must be in the range 0 <= x <= 2,147,483,647 (2^31 - 1). The x referenced here is the current active item on the list of variables. If x is larger than this max, then the max will be used. A long repetition of a learned line can always be interrupted by using the ESC key or selecting the Abort Calc. button on the Run form. L => Reduce precision of x: This command removes or Lops off the least significant super-digit of x. If rounding is turned on, the removed super-digit is used to round into the new least significant super-digit. In XCCalc numbers are normalized from both sides. If a calculation results in a number with some trailing zero super-digits, these super-digits are removed, the count of the number of super-digits in the mantissa is reduced and memory is reallocated. The L command can result in many super-digits being removed if removing one super-digit results in many trailing zeros. For complex numbers either the real part or the imaginary part or both will have their precision reduced depending on the position of their least significant super digit. M => Set digits in Mantissa: The M command will set the current value of the maximum number of decimal digits allowed in a floating-point number to the current value of x. If there are items on the list containing more than this number of digits, they will be reduced to contain at most this number of digits. If x is not a multiple of 8, when the M command is given, then the next higher multiple of 8 is used. If x is less than 16, it is set to 16. Only the integer portion of x.r is used. Some messages output by the calculator contain the name FMC. For example, the message "Error in Pi, FMC = 125" would be given if you were running at 1000 decimal digits of precision and the value if Pi stored in file "Pi.XPN" had less than 125 super-digits. FMC is the current max number of super-digits in a floating-point number. The Pi.XPN file delivered with XCCalc has 1048772 decimal digits. N => Generate a random number: The N command generates a random number between zero and 1.0 and assigns it to the current active item on the list. This number will never have more than 35 significant decimal digits. Theoretically the random number generator will cycle after 10^35 numbers, but the earth will not last that long. The items RN, RNA, and RNC are put on the list by the random number command. The equation used is: x = RN = (RNA * RN * 10^35 + RNC) mod (10^35) / 10^35, where RNA and RNC are 35 digit integers. O => x = 1 / x: Replace x with 1.0 divided by x, error if x = 0. P => Return Pi = 3.14159,26535,89793...: If Pi is on the list, then x = Pi. If Pi is not on the list, the file Pi.XPN is read-in, Pi added to the list, and x = Pi. If the file Pi.XPN is not found, Pi is computed by algorithm b. Algorithm b is documented in Scientific American, Feb 1988, Ramanujan and Pi, by Jonathan M. Borwein and Peter B. Borwein. Pi = 3.14159,26535,89793,23846,26433,83279,50288,41972E+0 (41) [79] Q => To totally Quit/end the program: The program exits after displaying a message block to allow the operator to OK or Cancel the request. R => Square root of x: x is replaced with the square root of x. The real part of the result will be >= 0 and if the real part is 0, the imaginary part will be >= 0. S => Square x: x is replaced with the square of x. T => Set digits to truncate: The T command will set the number of decimal digits to truncate for display to the current value of x. The calculator is initialized with this set to 8 decimal digits. Only the integer portion of x.r is used. U => Set rounding mode: This command sets rounding on. When rounding is on, the results of all numerical operations are rounded to the maximum number of super-digits in mantissa. When rounding is off, these results are truncated to the maximum number of super- digits in mantissa. Use the M command to set the maximum number of super-digits in mantissa. The IEEE standard of round to even is used, e.g., all numbers in the closed interval [11.5, 12.5] round to 12. V => Set non-rounding mode: This command sets rounding off. When rounding is off, the results of all numerical operations are truncated to the maximum number of super-digits in mantissa. Use the M command to set the maximum number of super-digits in mantissa. W => Write x (Top number) to file: The W command will use the last entered comment as a file name and write register x into this file as an XCCalc formatted number. This number can be reread into x by the I command or ReadN procedure. If the file already exists, it will be erased and recreated. For example, the following are valid file names: "File.Ext" File.Ext is on default drive and directory, "B:FileName.Ext" FileName.Ext is on B: drive, current B: directory, "P.XCN" P.XCN is on default drive and directory, "C:\Direct\File.Ext" File.Ext is on C: drive, Direct directory If the file name does not have a period, the extension .XCN is added. If a comment has not been entered, the file name NoName.XCN is used. The XCNOut procedure can be used to give an override file name for the W command. The file written is a text file and can easily be browsed and read by other programs. The content of the file for 1/7 is: {3 blank lines} OneOver7 = m.n E-1, m.n = 1. 42857 14285 71428 57142 85714 28571 42857 14285 71428 57142 85714 E-1 (56) {51 blank lines} Page 1 {4 blank lines} The content of the file for a base 36 random number is: {1 blank line} Base(36) X = m.n `-1, m.n = 0V. 31TAE,KCAHW,QVE5N,NTT26,K0Q2O,6RELM,7LM6C `-1 (36 Digits Base 36) A base 36 number not in scientific notation looks like this: {1 blank line} Base(36) X = 13DVQ,MR26F.ZZZZZ,ZZZZZ,MU5TS,106Y2,LCT3A,1F (10.27 Digits Base 36) Note, the back-tick character (`) is used as a prefix to exponents for the scientific notation format of numbers in a base larger than ten. The character E is used if base is less than 11. For input with base less than 11, the characters E, e, and ` can be used interchangeably. X => Learn, Execute (X learn, X): If this is the last command on a command line, then it caused the learned line to be executed once. If not the last command on the line, this command stores all the commands following on the same line or text box as this one into the learned line. Execution of the current line is stopped. Type the learned line: N=0 Fact=1 X N=N+1 Fact=Fact*N Z X and then do an X commands. You might want to key in an H command before the X command to turn on logging. This will print a table of factorials from 2! to (1.70854E+9)! or so, if you wait long enough. Hit the ESC key to interrupt and abort the operation if you get tired of waiting. After the X command is executed, the F3 and F4 keys will restore the input line to the contents of the learned line instead of the previously typed command line. Y => Delete (Yank) number from list: The Y command removes the currently active item from the list and makes the next older item the active item. The age of an item is judged by when it was created. X and i are always the oldest items and are never removed from the list. If the Y command is executed, when X or i is the active item, it is not removed, but the youngest item becomes the active item. Thus, a long string of Y commands will always remove all items from the list except X and i. Z => Output the list of variables: The Z command will display the name and value of all items on the list. Some items may be found on the list that were not explicitly put there. The items RN, RNA, and RNC are put on the list by the random number command N and the random number function RN(X). The item File: "comment" is put on the list by the "comment" command. The item Lrn: {learned line} is put on the list by the X command. The items File: "comment" and the item Lrn: {learned line} also have a value associated with them, normally = 0. This value has no meaning and is not used. The item Re is put on the list by the DivRem function. If diags are turned on by Diag(1) when the Z command is executed, extra items are displayed. For example the output: 1: i = 1.0 * i N=1 M=1 U=1 I.N=1 I.M=1 I.U=1 says that item 1: on the list is i = 1.0 * i, its real part has N=1 super- digits, memory for M=1 super-digits digits and its upper bound of the array for its super-digits U=1, its imaginary part has I.N=1 super-digits, memory for I.M=1 super-digits and its upper bound of the array for its super-digits I.U=1. " => Start/Stop file name or comment: Comments can be entered anywhere on the command line. The comment is started with a " mark. The comment is ended with a " mark or the end of the line. All blank spaces between the " marks become part of the comment. Comments are also used as file names; see the XCCIn, XCNIn, XCNOut, and XCLOut procedures. The item File: {comment} is put on the list by this "{comment}" command. % => Set FMB = x, FMB on list: The % primitive command is equivalent to FMB = x, where x is the currently active item. FMB stands for Floating Modulo Base. The / primitive command and the PowM(X, Y) function use FMB from the list. All modulo and integer division operations are performed to make the remainder of the division to have the same sign as the divisor or be zero. For q = x\y with remainder r (y != 0), 0 <= |r| < |y| and sign(r) = sign(y) or r = 0, and x = q*y + r. For example: 14.3\5.2 = 2, r = 3.9, 14.3\(-5.2) = -3, r = -1.3, (-14.3)\5.2 = -3, r = 1.3, (-14.3)\(-5.2) = 2, r = -3.9 . / => x = x Mod FMB, FMB on list: The / primitive command replaces x with x modulo FMB, where x is the currently active item and FMB is an item on the list. If FMB is not on the list, it is added to the list with a value of zero. If FMB is zero, the value of x is not changed. See the % primitive. \ => Set Input and Output base to x, [2, 36]: The primitive command \ sets both the input and output base to x. This is the same as the Base(X) procedure described more fully below. Only the integer portion of x.r is used. $ => Restart/Reset configuration: This reinitializes the program, the same as reloading except total running time is not reset, the history of previous operator entries is not cleared, and the log screen to log file state is not changed. The parameters set by the D, E, M, T, U, and V commands are reset to their nominal values, and all items on the list are deleted except X and it is cleared. This also reset the random number generator and FMB is effectively zero. > => Write configuration to file Config.XCC: The file Config.XCC is written to disk. It contains the XCCalc commands that will restore the configuration of XCCalc to its current state. An example of the contents of a Config.XCC is: @Echo Off Rem Start of file Config.XCC BaseI(0) SetMax(134218400) LastTop=; 54525952 M; 8 T; 5 G; U; D SetC(1000) SetD(1001) SaveTop(1) AllowFHT(1) ForceFHT(0) Diag(0) Time AutoDisplay(1) ChDir("C:\ProgramD\VC#\Harry\XCCalc\bin\Debug") ScientificN(0) XCCIn("CODE.XCC") XCLOut("Test4.XCL") XCNIn("Test3.XCN") XCNOut("NoName.XCN") LogScreen(1) BaseO(8) BaseI(16) X= Quiet(1) Pri(-1) Rem End of file Config.XCC Echo On < => Read configuration from file Config.XCC: The file Config.XCC is read and run as an XCCalc code file. This will restore the configuration of XCCalc to its configuration when the file was written by the > command. ] => Write entry command history to file XCCalcHist.txt: The file XCCalcHist.txt is written to disk. This is a text file and contains a copy of the current history of operator entries. [ => Read entry command history from file XCCalcHist.txt: The file XCCalcHist.txt is read and used to restore the history of operator entries with the history when the file was written by the ] command. The current history is not cleared, but some or all of it may be lost since only "Max Commands in History" entries are saved. Duplicate commands are deleted as the new copy is entered. . => Write x in fixed-point decimal: Write X (Top item) in fixed-point decimal. # => Primorial (like factorial): Replaces x with the primorial of x. See the Primo(X) function. ? => Display Help form as presented above. Infix operators - Infix operators +, -, *, /, ^, @, #, %, \, &, |, <, =, >, <=, !=, <>, >=, and -- are the operators that appear between operands in an expression. Infix operators do not change the value of their operands, but produce a single result that can be used to further complete the evaluation of the expression that contains the infix operator. The infix operator precedence classes, from highest to lowest, are: 1) ^ 2) *, /, @, #, %, \, & 3) +, -, |, -- 4) <, >, =, ==, <=, !=, <>, >= Operators of the same class are evaluated from left to right. Thus (2 * 10)^2 = 20^2, but 2 * 10^2 = 2 * 100. Also, A + B * C = A + (B * C). A = X + Y => Set A to X plus Y: Addition operator. a.r = x.r + y.r, a.i = x.i + y.i. In this document, x.r is the real part of x and x.i is the imaginary part of x. A = X - Y => Set A to X minus Y: Subtraction operator. a.r = x.r - y.r, a.i = x.i - y.i. A = X * Y => Set A to X times Y: Multiplication operator. a.r = x.r*y.r - x.i*y.i, a.i = x.r*y.i + x.i*y.r. A = X / Y => Set A to X divided by Y: Division operator, error if y = 0. a.r = (x.r*y.r + x.i*y.i)/(y.r^2 + y.i^2), a.i = (x.i*y.r - x.r*y.i)/(y.r^2 + y.i^2) A = X ^ Y => Set A to X to the power Y: Exponential operator. This operator operates differently depending on whether y is an exact integer. If y is an exact integer, the peasants' method is used in which up to 2 * Log base 2 of y multiplies of powers of x are done to compute the result. If y is not an exact integer, the result is computed by Exp(y * Ln(x)). An error message is generated if x = 0 and y is < 0. If x = 0 and y = 0, an answer of 1.0 will be given. The ^ operator is evaluated from right to left: 3^3^3 = 3^27 = 762,55974,84987. My MS Dos program VPCalc evaluated it as (3^3)^3 = 27^3 = 19683, which is not the normal convention. For complex arguments X ^ Y = Exp(Y * Ln(X)). A = Y @ X => Set A to ATan2(Y over X): Trigonometric ArcTangent operator. For real arguments: Used to find the Polar coordinates angle coordinate of the Cartesian coordinates (x, y). If the degree mode is set, the answer, A, will be in the range -180 < a <= 180. If the radian mode is set, the answer will be in the range -Pi < a <= Pi. If both x and y are zero, an answer of zero will be given. If X or Y is complex, ATan2(Y, X) = -i*Ln((X + i*Y)/SqRt(X^2 + Y^2)). A = X # Y => Set A to Mag(X, Y) = SqRt(Sq(Abs(X) + Sq(Abs(Y)): Magnitude of (x, y) operator. For x and y are real, used to find the Polar coordinates radius coordinate of the Cartesian coordinates (x, y). For complex arguments Mag(X, Y) = SqRt(x.r^2 + x.i^2 + y.r^2 ^ y.i^2). A = X % Y => Set A to Mod(X, Y) = X Modulo Y: Modulo operator. a = x % y = x - (Floor(x/y) * y). An error message is generated if y = 0. A = X \ Y => Set A to Floor(X/Y), integer divide: Integer divide, a = x\y = Floor(x/y). An error message is given if y = 0. x = a * y + Re. If x and y are real, the remainder Re always has the same sign as y or equal to 0, 0 <= |Re| < |y|. A = X & Y => Set A to 1 if X and Y are both not 0, else set A to 0: Logical And operator. For all logical operations, 0 is considered False and all other values are considered True. When the result of a logical operation is True, the value 1 will be produced. When the result of a logical operation is False, the value 0 will be produced. A = X | Y => Set A to 1 if X or Y, is not 0, else set A to 0: Logical Or operator. A = X < Y => Set A to 1 if X < Y, else set A to 0: Numerical Less-than operator. For all numerical equivalence operators, the operands are considered as signed complex numbers and the result is either 1 (True) or 0 (False). X is < Y if X.r < Y.r, but if X.r = Y.r then X is < Y if X.i < Y.i. X = Y iff X.r = Y.r and X.i = Y.i A = X > Y => Set A to 1 if X > Y, else set A to 0: Numerical Greater-than operator. See A = X < Y. A = X = Y => Set A to 1 if X = Y, else set A to 0, same as ==: Numerical Equal-to operator. See A = X < Y. A = X == Y => Set A to 1 if X = Y, else set A to 0: Numerical Equal-to operator. See A = X < Y. A = X <= Y => Set A to 1 if X <= Y, else set A to 0: Numerical Less-than-or-equal-to operator. See A = X < Y. A = X != Y => Set A to 1 if X not = Y, else set A to 0, same as <>: Numerical Not-equal-to operator. See A = X < Y. A = X >= Y => Set A to 1 if X >= Y, else set A to 0: Numerical Greater-than-or-equal-to operator. See A = X < Y. A = X -- Y => Set A to X * Repunit(Y.r), 3--5 = 33333, five threes: A repunit is a number consisting of copies of the single digit 1. Repunit(n) base B is (B^n - 1)/(B - 1) for base 10 this is (10^n - 1)/9. The output base (BaseO) is used for this calculation. This allows you to have one value for the base of the input numbers and another value for the repunit base. The arguments x and y are not restricted to being integers, x--y = x * ((B^y - 1) / (B - 1)). For example: Command: X = (2+3*i)--(4+I) X = 2222.0 + 3333.0 * i Assignment operators - = => Set Top to Top (no-op): Same as Top = Top, a no-op. X = => Bring X to top of list: The item X is made the current active item. = Y => Set Top to Y: Same as Top = Y. Evaluate Y and store it on the list as Top, where Top is the current active item on top of the list. += Y => Set Top to Top plus Y: Same as Top = Top + (Y). Evaluate Y and add it to Top, where Top is the current active item on top of the list. -= Y => Set Top to Top minus Y: Same as Top = Top - (Y). *= Y => Set Top to Top times Y: Same as Top = Top * (Y). /= Y => Set Top to Top divided by Y: Same as Top = Top / (Y). %= Y => Set Top to Mod(Top, Y) = Top Modulo Y: Same as Top = Top % (Y). X = Y => Set X to Y: Basic assignment operator, evaluate Y and store it on the list as X. X += Y => Set X to X plus Y: Same as X = X + (Y). Evaluate Y and add it to X. X -= Y => Set X to X minus Y: Same as X = X - (Y). X *= Y => Set X to X times Y: Same as X = X * (Y). X /= Y => Set X to X divided by Y and set Re to remainder: Same as X = X / (Y). X %= Y => Set X to Mod(X, Y) = X Modulo Y: Same as X = X % (Y). Procedures - Procedures are invoked by a statement starting with a procedure name followed by its argument. Arguments are numerical expressions that are evaluated before the procedure is performed. Procedures do not change the value of their arguments. For the procedures Write and WriteLn, arguments are optional and may be literal like: WriteLn("Now is the time"). For some procedures like Next, arguments are not allowed. AllD(X) => Compute all divisors of X: Uses the prime factor algorithm A to factor x and then compute all of the positive integral divisors of x. For example, if x = 12 the output is: All 6 Divisors: 1; 2; 4; 3; 6; 12. The first divisor is always 1 and the last divisor is always x. The number of divisors is displayed in decimal but the divisors are displayed in the current output base. AllowFHT(X) => Set Allow FHT multiple on if X != 0, else off: The allow FHT mode is turned on if x != 0 and is turned off if x = 0. When this mode is on, long multiplications are speeded up by using the fast Hartley transform method to do the convolution. FHT is used if the numbers are greater than about 236 decimal digits. For about 100,000 digits numbers the FHT multiply runs in 0.1% of the time of a normal multiply (a factor of 1000). This mode is initially on. For fast Hartley transform multiply fxt subroutines converted from C++ to C# including FHT Convolution with zero padded date by Harry J. Smith. C++ author = Joerg Arndt email: arndt@jjj.de the C++ software is online at http://www.jjj.de/ ---------------- *** LEGAL NOTICE: *** ------------------ This program is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it under the terms of the GNU General Public License (GPL) as published by the Free Software Foundation. cf. the file COPYING.txt. ------------ *** end of legal notice *** ------------------ Also, when this mode is on, divides and square roots are speeded up by using Newton-Raphson iterations. For u/d, 1/d is computed first. No divides are performed except one at low precision to get the first guess. This is referred to as "divisionless divide". x = 1/d: x = (x + x) - (x * x) * d For SqRt(s), there is a long divide each iteration, but this is performed by the divisionless divide. The divide by 2 is a fast short division. x = SqRt(s): x = (x + s/x)/2 In both cases, the precision used to calculate x is doubled with each iteration. AutoDisplay(X) => Set Auto display on if X != 0, else off: Same as the A primitive op code, but instead of being a toggle, sets Auto display on if x != 0, and sets it off if x = 0. Base(X) => Set Input and Output base to X, [2, 36]: There are two configuration items, BaseI and BaseO, that determine the numerical base of input numbers and output numbers. This command sets both of them to integer part of x. If x is less than 2, they are set to 10. If larger than 36, they are set to 36. The letter A through Z are used to represent digits larger than 9. A represents 10 decimal and Z represents 35 decimal. This gives hexadecimal numbers their normal representation. Only the integer portion of x.r is used. All the numbers in input commands are affected by the input base, so the command Base(10) is always a no-op. To change the base to 10 decimal use the command Base(0). Digits in the exponent portion of a number (input or output) are always in decimal. Not all output digits are displayed in BaseO, only the numerical value of the mantissa of numbers on the list. When BaseI is not 10 decimal, the command prompt will contain the input base expressed in decimal, and when BaseO is not 10 decimal, the displayed numbers will have the output base displayed in decimal. For example, if both BaseI and BaseO = 16 decimal, the input of X=0FF would get the response: Command (Base 16): X=0FF X = 0FF.0 (Base 16) [3] The leading zero in the input 0FF was needed to distinguish it from the primitive F command. In general, if a number starts with a digit larger than 9, precede it with a zero (0). BaseI(X) => Set Input base to X, [2, 36]: This is like the Base(X) command, but only the Input base is affected. Only the integer portion of x.r is used. BaseO(X) => Set Output base to X, [2, 36]: This is like the Base(X) command, but only the Output base is affected. Only the integer portion of x.r is used. BernM => Returns the Max index of saved Bernoulli numbers: When Bernoulli numbers are generated by the BernD or BernN functions, the exact numerator and denominator of all even indexed Bernoulli numbers up to the maximum index generated are saved. This command returns this maximum index currently in storage. Cat => Returns Catalan's constant G = 0.91596,55941,77219...: Catalan's constant G = 1 - 1/9 + 1/25 - 1/49 + ... = Beta(2). ChDir(F) => Change directory to F = "ccc...c", F optional: Changes the directory used for commands H, I, J, W, ReadN(F), and Run(F). The original directory when the program starts is called the Home directory and is always used for the commands >, <, ], [, ?, ClearHist, ClearLog, LogScreen, Restore, and Save, commands. A ChDir without F will not change the directory, but will tell you how it is currently set. It is probably easier to use the Configuration form "Change File Path" command button to change the disk directory. This procedure was included so it could be used by the Config.XCC code file for the >, <, Save, and Restore commands. ClearBern => Clear storage of saved Bernoulli numbers. ClearEuler => Clear storage of saved Euler numbers. ClearHist => Clear history of previous operator entries: The history of up to "Max Commands in History" previous operator entries are saved and can be retrieved by selecting the "Restore Input" button on the Run form. The ClearHist procedure removes all operator entries currently saved and makes this memory available to the calculator. Even though no argument is needed for this and some other procedures, it is usually better to use the parentheses, e.g., ClearHist() or ClearHist( to prevent unexpected results if the procedure name is misspelled. ClearLog => Clear the log file: If the log file is open, the file is closed and reopened. If it is currently closed, it opened and then closed. In either case it is cleared. Initially the log file name is NoName.XCL. The cleared log file will have up to three lines of data like: Log file NoName.XCL Cleared 1/3/2006 1:51:07 PM XCCalc - Extra Precision Calculator, C# Version 3.2.2194.20646 Run on: Harry's Intel 3 GHz Pentium 4 - Dell DGV4T641 - Windows XP Pro SP2 The third line is generated by having something like: SET SYSTEM=Harry's Intel 3 GHz Pentium 4 - Dell DGV4T641 - Windows XP Pro SP2 in your AutoExec.Bat file. Diag(X) => Set diagnostic mode on or off: The diagnostic mode is turned on if x != 0 and is turned off if x = 0. When the diagnostic mode is on, all command line executions will be timed by the computer clock and the time spent executing the command will be displayed. The timing data is displayed as: T = xxx.xx DT = xx.xx sec. Start execution {command output, if any} T = xxx.xx DT = xx.xx sec. End of execution The DT value on the End of execution line is the time spent executing the command. The DT on the Start execution line is the time spent waiting for the operator to compose the command. The T values are the total running time since the program was started and can only be reset by terminating and reentering the program. The Quit button followed by the Run button will do it. To turn diags on Diag(1) can be shortened to Diag. Ee => Returns e = Exp(1) = 2.71828,18284,59045... : e is the base of the natural logarithms = 1 + 1/1! + 1/2! + 1/3! + ... . EulerC => Euler's constant gamma = -Psi(1) = 0.57721,56649,01532...: The asymptotic formula with Bernoulli numbers is used to compute this. See the Psi(X) = DigammaFunction(X). EulerM => Returns the Max index of saved Euler numbers: When Euler numbers are generated, the exact integer value of all even indexed Euler numbers up to the maximum index generated are saved. This command returns this maximum index currently in storage. Exit => Totally quit the program with no questions asked. ForceFHT(X) => Set Force FHT multiple on if X != 0, else off: The force FHT mode is turned on if x != 0 and is turned off if x = 0. When this mode is on, all multiplications are done using the fast Hartley transform method to do the convolution. This mode is initially off. If ForceFHT is turned on when AllowFHT is off, AllowFHT is turned on also. If AllowFHT is turned off when ForceFHT is turned on, ForceFHT is turned off also. GenBern(X) => Generate and save Bernoulli number upto B(X.r): The exact numerator and denominator of all even indexed Bernoulli numbers up to the B(x) are generated and saved in computer storage. If x is less than 4, it is taken to be 4. If x is an odd positive integer, the next even integer is used. If x is very large, an error message is generated: "GenBern: n > 10000000, too large for Bernoulli number". But it would take "forever" for an x = 10,000,000. Only the integer portion of x.r is used. GenEuler(X) => Generate and save Euler number upto E(X.r): The exact integer value of all even indexed Euler numbers up to the E(x) are generated and saved in computer storage. If x is less than 4, it is taken to be 4. If x is an odd positive integer, the next even integer is used. If x is very large, an error message is generated: "GenEuler: n > 10000000, too large for Euler number". But it would take "forever" for an x = 10,000,000. Only the integer portion of x.r is used. HelpH(X) => Set Height of Help form in pixels: It is handy to put these commands in the AutoExec.XCC file. For example, the lines: HelpW(674) HelpH(900) RunW(674) RunH(950) Will set the forms to larger than the default size for a 1280 by 1024 screen resolution. Only the integer portion of x.r is used. HelpW(X) => Set Width of Help form in pixels. Only the integer portion of x.r is used. HistH(X) => Set Height of History form in pixels. HistW(X) => Set Width of History form in pixels. Ln10 => Returns the natural log of 10 = 2.30258,50929,94045... . LogScreen(X) => Log screen to Log file, on or off: Same as the H primitive op code, but instead Of being a toggle, sets Log screen to Log file on if x != 0, and sets it off if x = 0. This procedure was called EchoScreen(X) in my VPCalc DOS program, and that command still works. LX => LT => Restore LastTop to top of the list: This sets the current active item equal to the value of the item named LastTop. If LastTop does not exist, it is created with a value of zero. Normally, before each command line is executed the value of the current active item is saved on the list in an item named LastTop. If a command line is entered that changes the value of the current active item, it can be restored to its previous value if the LX or LT procedure is performed immediately. This procedure should be entered as a command by itself to prevent LastTop from being changed before it is retrieved. The value of the current active item, Top, is not saved in LastTop if: 1) The command line is: LX 2) The command line is: LT 3) The command line is: LastTop= 4) The SaveTop option is turned off by SaveTop(0). Next => Move to next item on the list (no argument): This changes which item on the list is the active item from the current active item to the next item from top to bottom. If X is the active item, which is always at the bottom of the list, the top item will become the active item. A command line with the single command Next followed by several F4 function keys will move through the whole list one item at a time. Note, this procedure does not take an argument. The complex constant i is actually at the bottom of the list, but i is never set to the active item. Pause => Pause the calculations to free the processor. See function key F12: Pause is actually a batch command. All commands on the line after Pause are ignored. PFA(X) => Run prime factor algorithm A on X: Computes the prime factorization of x using algorithm A. For a command of PFA(60) the output is: 60 = 2^2 * 3^1 * 5^1. If the input base is 10 and the output base is 16, for a command of PFA(2^15*13^1) the output is: 68000 (Base 16) = 2^15 * 0D^1. The number and the prime divisors are displayed in the current output base. The exponents are always displayed in decimal Algorithm A uses an implementation of a method described in Knuth, Vol. 2, Seminumerical Algorithms, Page 348 for the factorization. PFB(X) => Run prime factor algorithm B on X: Computes the prime factorization of x using algorithm B. The output is the same as PFA(X). Algorithm B uses Algorithm 357 of the Collected Algorithms from ACM, An Efficient Prime Number Generator using the sieve of Eratosthenes, to generate consecutive primes and find the prime divisors of x. PFE(X) => Run prime factor algorithm ECM on X (fastest): Computes the prime factorization of x using the Elliptic Curve Method (ECM) algorithm. The output is the same as PFA(X). PTab(X) => Write prime table to XICalcPTab.txt, X primes: Writes a table of x primes to file XICalcPTab.txt. If XICalcPTab.txt already exists it is renamed XICalcPTab.Bak before the new file is written. For example, a command of PTab(100) generates a file containing: XICalc - Prime Number Table - 6/09/2004 11:45:20 AM First column is prime index the rest are consecutive primes 1 2 3 5 7 11 13 17 19 23 10 29 31 37 41 43 47 53 59 61 67 20 71 73 79 83 89 97 101 103 107 109 30 113 127 131 137 139 149 151 157 163 167 40 173 179 181 191 193 197 199 211 223 227 50 229 233 239 241 251 257 263 269 271 277 60 281 283 293 307 311 313 317 331 337 347 70 349 353 359 367 373 379 383 389 397 401 80 409 419 421 431 433 439 443 449 457 461 90 463 467 479 487 491 499 503 509 521 523 100 541 End of file XICalcPTab.txt All of the numbers in the table are always in decimal. Phi => Returns the Golden Ratio = (1 + SqRt(5)) / 2 = 1.61803,39887,49894...: Phi (fee) and PhiP (fip, Phi prime) are the two solutions of the quadratic equation: x^2 - x - 1 = 0. Also, Phi = 2*Cos(36 degrees) = 2*Cos(Pi/5) = 2*Sin(3*Pi) = -1/PhiP. PhiP => Returns Phi prime = (1 - SqRt(5)) / 2 = -0.61803,39887,49894...: Also, PhiP = -2*Cos(72 degrees) = -2*Cos(2*Pi/5) = -2*Sin(Pi/10) = -1/Phi. The exact closed form solution for N'th Fibonacci number is called the Binet formula: FIB(n) = (Phi^n - PhiP^n)/SqRt(5). This formula is good for all integers n, 0, positive or negative. Pi => Same as the P command, Returns Pi = 3.14159,26535,89793... . PiAa => Compute x = Pi by Borwein algorithm a. PiAb => Compute x = Pi by Borwein algorithm b. PiGL => Compute x = Pi by Gauss-Legendre algorithm. PiAGM => Compute x = Pi by Schoenhage AGM algorithm. PiCh => Compute x = Pi by Chudnovsky brothers' binary splitting algorithm. It is recommended that, if you compute Pi to more places than you can verify to be correct by an independent source, you should compute Pi to this number of places by two methods and compare the files output to verify that the same value was computed by both algorithms. The Borwein algorithms are documented in Scientific American, February 1988, Ramanujan and Pi, by Jonathan M. Borwein and Peter B. Borwein. Algorithm a: Let y[0] = SqRt(1/2), x[0] = 1/2 y[n] = (1 - SqRt(1 - y[n-1]^2)) / (1 + SqRt(1 - y[n-1]^2)) x[n] = ((1 + y[n])^2 * x[n-1]) - 2^n * y[n] Algorithm b: Let y[0] = SqRt(2) - 1, x[0] = 6 - 4 * SqRt(2) y[n] = (1 - SqRt(SqRt(1 - y[n-1]^4))) / (1 + SqRt(SqRt(1 - y[n-1]^4))) x[n] = ((1 + y[n])^4 * x[n-1]) - 2^(2n+1) * y[n] * (1 + y[n] + y[n]^2) For both algorithms, x[n] converges to 1/Pi. Algorithm a is quadratically convergent and algorithm b is quartically convergent. The following table shows how many iterations are needed to compute Pi to a given number of significant digits: Iterations Iterations Digits of algo. a of algo. b matching Pi ---------- ---------- ----------- 1 0 2 3 (1/x[2] = 3.140, algo. a) 3 1 8 4 19 5 2 41 6 84 7 3 171 8 345 9 4 694 10 1392 11 5 2788 Algorithm b converges to a given number of digits about twice as fast as algorithm a, but takes about twice as much work per iteration. Usually algorithm b is 10 to 20 percent faster than algorithm a. The Gauss-Legendre algorithm: 1. Initial value setting; a = 1 b = 1 / SqRt(2) t = 1/4 x = 1 2. Repeat the following statements until the difference of a and b is within the desired accuracy; y = a a = (a+b) / 2 b = SqRt(b*y) t = t - x * (y-a)^2 x = 2 * x 3. Pi is approximated with a, b and t as; Pi = ((a+b)^2) / (4*t) The algorithm has second order convergent nature. Then if you want to calculate up to n digits, iteration count of the order log2 n is sufficient. E.g. 19 times for 1 million decimal digits, 31 times for 3.2 billon decimal digits. Note: The text for Gauss-Legendre algorithm is from the program SuperPi.Exe. The Schoenhage's AGM algorithm: 1. Initial value setting; a = 1 A = 1 B = 1/2 t = 1/2 k = 0 2. Repeat the following statements until the difference of a and b is within the desired accuracy; S = (A+B) / 4 b = SqRt(B) (Full square root) a = (a+b) / 2 A = a^2 (Full square multiply) B = 2 * (A-S) C = A - B t = t - 2^(k+1) * C k = k + 1 3. Pi is approximated with the final a and t as; Pi = 2*a*a/t The algorithm has second order convergent nature. Then if you want to calculate up to n digits, iteration count of the order log2 n is sufficient. E.g. 20 times for 1 million decimal digits, 32 times for 3.2 billon decimal digits. One iteration can be saved by a more complicated initial value setting: B = SqRt(1/2) (can be done by the SqRt inverse function) a = SqRt(1/2)/2 + 1/2 A = SqRt(1/2)/2 + 3/8 t = SqRt(1/2) - 1/4 k = 1 This speedup for PiAGM is used by XCCalc, and this method appears to be the fastest of the four Pi algorithms supported; just a little faster than PiAb. The text for Schoenhage's AGM algorithm is adapted from material by Joerg Arndt email: arndt@jjj.de. The C++ software is online at http://www.jjj.de/. Chudnovsky brothers' binary splitting algorithm: The basic equation is Pi = (k3^(3/2) / (12*k1)) / S, where S is the sum of ((c1 + n) * Fac(6*n) * (-1)^n) / (Fac(3*n) * (Fac(n))^3 * (k3)^(3*n)) for n = 0 to m, and k1 = 5451,40134 // = 2 * 3^2 * 7 * 11 * 19 * 127 * 163 k2 = 135,91409 // = 13 * 10,45493 k3 = 6,40320 // = 2^6 * 3 * 5 * 23 * 29 c1 = k2 / k1. When m = 7, Pi can be computed to 112 decimal places or 113 digits. The number of good decimal places is at least 14*(m+1). This formula can be improved by rearranging terms to Pi = k6 * SqRt(k3) / S, where S is the sum of ((k2 + k1*n) * Fac(6*n) * (-1)^n) / (Fac(3*n) * (Fac(n))^3 * (8 * k7)^n) for n = 0 to m, and k4 = 1001,00025 // = 3^2 * 5^2 * 23^2 * 29^2 k5 = 3278,43840 // = 2^15 * 3 * 5 * 23 * 29 k6 = 53360 // = 2^4 * 5 * 23 * 29 k7 = k4*k5 // = 2^15*3^3*5^3*23^3*29^3 = 3,20160^3 = 32,81717,65800,96000. The value of m is first determined based on the precision desired, then the second form of the sum is evaluated by the binary splitting method. See: http://numbers.computation.free.fr/Constants/Algorithms/splitting.html and http://home.istar.ca/~lyster/pi.html Pri(X) => Set the execution priority in the operating system: The execution priority is set according to x: x = 2 => Highest x = 1 => AboveNormal x = 0 => Normal x = -1 => BelowNormal x = -2 => Lowest Else => Normal; The Pri command without the (X) will display the current priority. Only the integer portion of x.r is used. Quiet(X) => Set the quiet mode on or off: The quiet mode is turned on if x != 0 and is turned off if x = 0. When the quiet mode is on, some of the status messages all not displayed. The (X) is optional, Quiet, Quiet(1, and Quiet(1) are interpreted as an on command. Ran => Randomly start a new random number sequence: This is like then Rn(X) function, but instead of the user supplying a seed; a seed is automatically generated from the current date and time. ReadN(F) => Read file F = "ccc...c", F is optional: This will use the argument F = "ccc...c" as a file name and read this file as an XCCalc formatted number and assign it to the item with the name stored in the file. This is the name it had when it was written. It is assumed that the file was created by the W command or the WriteN(F) procedure. See the W command for the format of file names. If no argument is given, and a comment has not been entered, the file name NoName.XCN is used. The files input by the ReadN command are assumed to have all ASCII text characters with a numerical value less than 128. The ReadN proc is similar to the I command. The ReadN command will not change the current active item unless an equal sign "=" is not found in the file or the name found is the same as the current active item. Restore/Save => Restore or Save Configuration, History, & List: Save will write the entry history file XCCalcHist.txt like the ] command, write the configuration file Config.XCC like the > command, write each items on the list to a separate file (Save0000.XCN, Save0001.XCN, ...), and write an XCCalc code file Restore.XCC that can be run by XCCalc to restore all of the saved items. Restore will read the entry history file XCCalcHist.txt like the [ command, run the configuration file Config.XCC like the < command, and run the Restore.XCC restore file to read in each items that was on the list at save time. Restore does not clear the command history or the list before it executes, so they may grow larger than they were at save time. Run(F) => Run XCCalc code from file F, F is optional: This will use the argument F = "ccc...c" as a file name and read and run this file as an XCCalc code file. If no argument is given, defaults are like ReadN(F). To see examples of how XCCalc primitives, procedures, and functions are used, inspect the delivered *.XCC files. It will be noted that they are in plain text. RunH(X) => Set Height of Run form in pixels. Only the integer portion of x.r is used. RunW(X) => Set Width of Run form in pixels. Only the integer portion of x.r is used. Save => Save Configuration, History, & List: Same as Ctrl+S, Save All. SaveTop(X) => Set "save top value in LastTop" on or off: This sets the "save top value in LastTop" option on if x != 0, and sets it off if x = 0. ScieN(X) => ScientificN(X) => Force scientific notation on iff X != 0: Normally numbers with no more than 16 significant digits to the left and no more than 16 to the right of the decimal point are displayed in fixed notation (e.g., 12.34). If the ScientificN(X) procedure is executed with x != 0, all numbers will be displayed in scientific notation (e.g. 1.234E+1 [4]). The normal method is restored after the ScientificN(X) procedure is executed with x = 0. To turn scientific notation on ScieN(1) can be shortened to ScieN. SetC(X) => Set max commands in history [1, 100000]: The SetC(X) procedure sets the maximum number of commands that will be saved in the command history list. If X evaluates to a number greater than 100000, the max commands is changed to 100000. If x is less than 1, the max commands is not changed and the status message "Max commands in history not changed from {max}" is displayed. This message is also displayed if x is the same as the value already being used. If the value is actually changed, the message "Max commands in history changed from {old max} to {new max}" is displayed. If there are more than x commands already in history, all but the latest x commands are removed. Only the integer portion of x.r is used. SetD(X) => Set max decimal digits in display: The SetD(X) procedure sets the maximum number of decimal digits to display to the evaluated value of X. If this is set larger than the number of digits set by the M command minus the number of digits set by the T command, the smaller value will be used to determine the number of digits to display. This maximum only applies when the display is in scientific notation. The values set by the M and T commands are always carried as a multiple of four (4), but the value set by the SetD(X) procedure can be any integer >= two (2). If this maximum is in effect, the last digit may not be rounded. Only the integer portion of x.r is used. SetM(X) => Set digits in Mantissa: Same as the M primitive op codes. SetMax(X) => Set max decimal digits allowed in mantissa: The SetMax(X) procedure sets the max decimal digits allowed in any value to the evaluated value of X. If x is not a multiple of 8, then the next higher multiple of 8 is used. If x is less than 40, the value 40 is used. Only the integer portion of x.r is used. Time => Set timing node on without other diags: This selects the timing information that you get when diags are turned on, but without the other diagnostic messages. Turning diags off will turn timing off also. Ubiq => Returns the ubiquitous constant U = 0.84721,30847,93979... : U = common mean of 1 and SqRt(0.5) = BetaC(.75, .75) / 2. The common mean function is used to compute U. See the MeanC(X, Y) function. Write(X) => Output X, (X may be "ccc...c", X is optional): The Write(X) procedure outputs the evaluated value of X to the console. The H command and the LogScreen(X) procedure can be used to log this output to the Log file. This procedure is mainly useful in XCCalc code files. WriteLn(X) => Write(X) and a line feed: The WriteLn(X) procedure is the same as the Write(X) procedure except that the output generated is followed by an end-of-line indicator. WriteN(F) => Write X to file F = "ccc...c", F is optional): This will use the argument F = "ccc...c" as a file name and write the current active item as an XCCalc formatted number exactly like the W command. See the W command for the format of file names. If no argument is given, and a comment has not been entered, the file name NoName.XCN is used. XCCIn(F) => Enter file name F = "ccc...c" for J command: This establishes the file name of the XCCalc code file that will be read by the next J command. If the ("{filename}") is missing, the file name input with the last "comment" command will be used. If no comment entered, the name NoName.XCC will be used. XCLOut(F) => Enter file name F = "ccc...c" for H command: This establishes the file name of the XCCalc log file that will be opened by the next H command that opens a file. If the ("{filename}") is missing, the file name input with the last "comment" command will be used. If no comment entered, the name NoName.XCL will be used. If the log file name is changed while it is open, the new name will not be used until logging is turned off and then turned on again. Whenever a log file is opened it is opened for append. XCNIn(F) => Enter file name F = "ccc...c" for I command: This establishes the file name of the XCCalc number file that will be read by the next I command. If the ("{filename}") is missing, the file name input with the last "comment" command will be used. If no comment entered, the name NoName.XCN will be used. XCNOut(F) => Enter file name F = "ccc...c" for W command: This establishes the file name of the XCCalc number file that will be written by the next W command. If the ("{filename}") is missing, the file name input with the last "comment" command will be used. If no comment entered, the name NoName.XCN will be used. Functions - Functions are used on the right hand side of an equation or assignment statement. Functions do not change the value of their arguments, but produce a single result that can be used to further complete the evaluation of the expression that contains the function reference. If a statement starts with a function reference like a procedure, then the function is evaluated and this value is assigned to the current active item. It is best not to have one of the calculator created items like FMB, LastTop, Ln10, Pi, RN, RNA, or RNC as the current active item when using a function as if it were a procedure. For example P; Pi=; Sin(60); will clobber the value of Pi. Abs(X) = AbsoluteValue(X) = |X| = SqRt(X.r^2 + X.i^2): Absolute value function = |X| = SqRt(X.r^2 + X.i^2, where X.r is the real part of X and X.i is the imaginary part of X. Abs(X), Arg(X) is the polar form of the complex number X. ACos(X) = ArcCoSine(X): Inverse of Trigonometric CoSine function. If X is real and |X| <= 1, the real ACos(X) function is used. If X is real and the degree mode is set, the answer, A, will be in the range 0 <= A <= 180. If X is real and the radian mode is set, the answer will be in the range 0 <= A <= Pi. ACosh(X) = ArcHyperbolicCoSine(X): The positive inverse of Hyperbolic CoSine function. If X is real and X >= 1, the real ACosh(X) function is used. ACot(X) = ArcCoTangent(X): ACot(X) = ATan(1/X). ACot(0) = Pi/2 or 90 degrees. If X is real, the real ACot(X) function is used. ACoth(X) = ArcHyperbolicCoTangent(X): ACoth(X) = ATanh(1/X). If X is real and |X| > 1, the real ACoth(X) function is used. ACsc(X) = ArcCoSecant(X): ACsc(X) = ASin(1/X). If X is real and |X| >= 1, the real ACsc(X) function is used. ACsch(X) = ArcHyperbolicCoSecant(X): ACsch(X) = ASinh(1/X). If X is real, the real ACsch(X) function is used. AFib(X) = ArcFibonacciNumber(|X.r|), an integer: This is the functional inverse of the Fibonacci number function. It is computed by AFib(x) = round(Ln(sqrt(5)*|x.r|) / Ln(Phi)). For example, AFib(144) = 12.0. It is only accurate if x is a Fibonacci number. AGM(X, Y) = Arithmetic Geometric Mean = MeanC(X, Y): Exactly the same as MeanC(X, Y) = Common mean of X and Y. Arg(X) = Argument(X) = ATan2(X.i, X.r): Argument of complex number X. -Pi < Arg(X) <= Pi. Or -180 < Arg(X) <= 180 if degrees mode is turned on. ASec(X) = ArcSecant(X): ASec(X) = ACos(1/x). If X is real and |X| >= 1, the real ASec(X) function is used. ASech(X) = ArcHyperbolicSecant(X): ASech(X) = ACosh(1/x). If X is real and 0 < X <= 1, the real ASech(X) function is used. ASin(X) = ArcSin(X): Inverse of Trigonometric Sine function. If X is real and |X| <= 1, the real ASin(X) function is used. If X is real and the degree mode is set, the answer, A, will be in the range -90 <= A <= 90. If X is real and the radian mode is set, the answer will be in the range -Pi/2 <= A <= Pi/2. ASinh(X) = ArcHyperbolicSine(X): Inverse of Hyperbolic Sine function. If X is real, the real ASinh(X) function is used. ATan(X) = ArcTangent(X): Inverse of Trigonometric Tangent function. If X is real, the real ATan(X) function is used. If X is real and the degree mode is set, the answer, A, will be in the range -90 <= A <= 90. If X is real and the radian mode is set, the answer will be in the range -Pi/2 <= A <= Pi/2. ATan2(Y, X) = ArcTangent(Y over X): Trigonometric ArcTangent function. For real arguments: Used to find the Polar coordinates angle coordinate of the Cartesian coordinates (x, y). If the degree mode is set, the answer, A, will be in the range -180 < A <= 180. If the radian mode is set, the answer will be in the range -Pi < A <= Pi. If both x and y are zero, an answer of zero will be given. ATanh(X) = ArcHyperbolicTangent(X): Inverse of Hyperbolic Tangent function. If X is real and |X| < 1, the real ATanh(X) function is used. Error if x = +/-1. Bern(X) = Bernoulli number B(Int(X.r)): This function returns the value of the Bernoulli number B(x). If x is less than zero, zero is returned. If x is not an integer, the integer portion of x is used. Bern(0) = 1. Bern(1) = -0.5. Bern(2*n+1) = 0 for n > 0. If x > 4.05997,83000,01705,888E+18, an alarm message is displayed. If n < 150 + 0.41 * decimal-digits, or if Bern(n) is in storage, Bern(n) = BernN(n) / BernD(n). If n is larger than this, Bern(n) = -n * Zeta(1-n). See the Zeta(X) function. Question: How many Bernoulli numbers are needed to compute a Bernoulli number Bern(n)? It depends on the precision desired and n. For a given precision, if n is not large enough, Bern(n) is needed to compute Bern(n) using the gamma and zeta functions. For n < 150 + 0.41 * decimal-digits, use method by Knuth & Buckholtz, Math. Comp. 21 (1967). This is the method of BernD, BernN, and GenBern. BernD(X) = Denominator of Bernoulli number B(Int(X.r)): This function returns the denominator of the Bernoulli number B(x), a rational number reduced to its lowest terms. If x < 0, 1 is returned. If x > 10,000,000, 1 is returned and an error message is generated. If x is not an integer, the integer portion of x is used. This uses GenBern to generate and save all Bernoulli number upto Bern(x) if they are not already saved. BernDL(X) = Denominator of Large Bernoulli number B(Int(X)): This function returns the denominator of the Bernoulli number B(x), a rational number reduced to its lowest terms. If x < 0, 1 is returned. If x is not an integer, the integer portion of x is used. BernDL(0) = 1, BernDL(1) = 2, BernDL(odd number > 1) = 1, otherwise: BernDL(n) is computed as the product of all primes p where p-1 evenly divides n. See: http://modular.math.washington.edu/projects/168/kevin_mcgown/bernproj.pdf . I found that for computing the denominator d = Prod(p-1|n)[p] it is a lot faster to factor n into its prime factors n = p_1^e_1 * p_2^e_2 * ... * p_m^e_m, then generate each divisor d_i of n from this and include p = d_i + 1 in Prod(p-1|n)[p] if p is a prime. This method is hinted to on page 5 of bernproj.pdf. I get the prime factors by using: "Prime Factorization by ECM, Elliptic Curve Method, from UBASIC program emc.ub, Prime Factorization by ECM, 1987-1990 by Yuji KIDA." BernG(X) = Generalized Bernoulli number B(X): This is the analytic continuation of the Bernoulli number. Good for all values of x. If x is real and x >= 0 and x is an integer this is the same as Bern(x), otherwise BernG(x) = -x * Zeta(1-x). The exception to this is BernG(1) = 0.5 were Bern(1) = -0.5. BernN(X) = Numerator of Bernoulli number B(Int(X.r)): This function returns the numerator of the Bernoulli number B(x), a rational number reduced to its lowest terms. If x < 0, 0 is returned. If x > 10,000,000, 0 is returned and an error message is generated. If x is not an integer, the integer portion of x is used. This uses GenBern to generate and save all Bernoulli number upto Bern(x) if they are not already saved. BernNL(X) = Numerator of Large Bernoulli number B(Int(X)) This function returns the numerator of the Bernoulli number B(x), a rational number reduced to its lowest terms. If x < 0, 0 is returned. If x is not an integer, the integer portion of x is used. BernNL(0) = 1, BernNL(1) = -1, BernNL(odd number > 1) = 0, otherwise BernNL(n) is computed as follows: k = 2*n! / (2*Pi)^n d =BernDL(n) m = ceiling((k * d)^(1/(n-1))) z = Product of (1 - p^(-n))^-1 for all prime p <= m BernNL(n) = k*d*z Rounded to the nearest odd integer. If n is divisible by 4, BernNL(n) = -BernNL(n). If m >= 2^53, 0 is returned and an error message is generated. See: http://modular.math.washington.edu/projects/168/kevin_mcgown/bernproj.pdf . Beta(X) = Dirichlet beta function: Dirichlet beta function of x > 0 is defined by the infinite series 1 - 1/3^x + 1/5^x - 1/7^x + ... . Also Beta(x) = Lerch(-1, x, 1/2) / 2^x. For x >= 0.5, Beta(x) is computed by Beta(x) = 1 - 1/3^x + 1/5^x - ... - 1/(J - 2)^x + 1/(2*(J)^x) + x/(2*(J)^(x+1)) - x*(x+1)*(x+2)/(6*(J)^(x+3)) + ... , with the k-th appended term being x*(x+1)*...*(x+k-2)*2^k * (2^k - 1) * Bern(k) / (2*k!*(J^(k+x-1))). Bern(k) is a Bernoulli number and J is a large number of the form 4n + 1. This is from "An Atlas Of Functions" by Spanier, J. and Oldham, K. B. 1987, equation 3:3:7. For x < 0.5, the reflection formula is used: let y = 1-x, then Beta(x) = (2/Pi)^y * Sin(Pi*y/2) * Gam(y) * Beta(y). Beta(0) = 1/2. Beta(1) = Pi/4. Beta(2) = G = Catalan's constant = 0.91596,55941,77219... . Beta(x) = 0 for all negative odd integers. z = Beta(x) // Dirichlet beta function for x >= 0.5 { if (x == 0) return 1/2; if ((x < 0) && (x is odd)) return 0; sum = 0; // Beta(x) = Sum ... n = (int)((decimal-digits-desired / 300.0) * decimal-digits-desired + 5.0); if (n < 300) n = 300; j = 4 * n + 1; sign = -1; // (-1)^(k-1) for (int i = 3; i < j; i += 2) { sum += sign * (i ^ -x); sign = -sign; } sum += (j ^ -x) / 2; twoToK = 4; d = 4 * (j ^ (x + 1)); // denominator 2*k!*(J^(k+x-1)) with k = 2 xK = x; // xK = x + k - 2 xKP = xK; // xKP = x * (x+1) * (x+2) * ... * (x+k-2) GenBernI(limBern); // generate Bernoulli numbers for (int k = 2; ; k += 2) { term = (twoToK - 1) * twoToK * xKP; xK++; xKP *= xK; if (k > 2) { term *= xK; xK++; xKP += xK; } term *= Bern(k) / d; // Bern(k) = k-th Bernoulli number sumN = sum + term; // sumN = new sum if (sumN == sum) break; sum = sumN; twoToK *= 4; // twoToK = 2^k d *= j * j * (k+1) * (k+2); } sum += 1; return sum; } BetaC(X, Y) = The complete beta function: The complete beta function BetaC (x, y) = BetaC (y, x) = Gam(x) * Gam(y) / Gam(x+y). Also BetaC (x, y) = 1 / (x * Bino(x+y-1, y-1). Gam (n) is infinite if n is an integer <= 0, but BetaC(x, y) may have a finite value even when Gam(x), Gam(y) or Gam(x+y) are infinite. Let gx = Gam(x), gy = Gam(y), gs = Gam(x+y), and B = BetaC(x, y). If gs is the only one of the three that is infinite, B = 0. If gx and gy are both infinite, or one is infinite without gs being infinite, B is infinite. If exactly one, say gy, of gx and gy is infinite and gs is also infinite, B has a finite value B = Gam(x) * Gam(1 - (x+y)) / Gam(1 - y). The sign of B is negative iff exactly one of the integers y and x+y is odd. If none of gx, gy, gs are infinite, the equation BetaC(x, y) = 1 / (x * Bino(x+y-1, y-1) is used, where Bino(x, y) is the generalized binomial coefficient. Bino(X, Y) = Binomial coefficient (X, Y), generalized: The binomial coefficient is generalized so x and y can be any real or complex number, though some values will be infinite. Bino(x, y) = Gam(x+1) / (Gam(y+1) * Gam(x-y+1)). The following is true if y is an integer: If y < 0, Bino(x, y) = 0. Bino(x, 0) = 1. Bino(x, 1) = x. If x is also an integer: Bino(x, y) is the binomial coefficient of x things taken y at a time. If y >= 0 and x < 0, Bino(x, y) = (- 1)^y * Bino(y-x-1, y). If y > x, Bino(x, y) = 0. If y > x/2, Bino(x, y) = Bino(x, x-y) is a better way to compute Bino(x, y). If y is a small integer > 0, depending on the precision desired, for any x left after using the logic of the previous paragraph, the fastest way to compute Bino(x, y) is Bino(x, y) = x*(x-1)/2*(x-2)/3* ... *(x-y+1)/y. For example Bino(-4.5, 3) = (-1)^3 * Bino(3 + 4.5 - 1, 3) = -Bino(6.5, 3) = -(6.5)*(5.5)/2*(4.5)/3 = -26.8125 exactly. If none of the above applies, Bino(x, y) = Gam(x+1) / (Gam(y+1) * Gam(x-y+1)) is used, but if x-y is an integer < 0, Bino(x, y) = 0. For example Bino(5.5, 6.5) = 0, while Bino(-1, 1.5) = Gam(0)/(Gam(2.5) * Gam(-1.5)) is infinite. This is computed by: For Bino(x, y) with x.i == 0 and y.i == 0, use the real Bino(x.r, y.r) function. See: Real Binomial Coefficient C(n, m), Generalized For complex x and/or y: If y == 0 or x == y, Bino(x, 0) = Bino(x, x) = 1. Else if y == 1, Bino(x, 1) = x. Else if y = x - 1, Bino(x, x-1) = x. Else if y is a real integer < 0, Bino(x, y) = 0. Else if x-y is a real integer < 0, Bino(x, y) = 0. Else if x is a real integer < 0, Bino(x, y) is undefined (infinite). Else if y is a small real integer, Bino(x, y) = x*(x-1)/2*(x-2)/3*...*(x-y+1)/y. Else Bino = Gam(x+1) / (Gam(y+1) * Gam(x-y+1)). See: Binomial Coefficient -- From MathWorld And: Wolfram Function Evaluation -- Binomial BinoS(X, Y) = Binomial coefficient (X, Y) by standard method: Same as Bino(X) except does not use binary splitting. Ceiling(X) = Least integer >= X, Ceil(X.r) + i*Ceil(X.i): Ceiling(2.1) = 3.0. Ceiling(-2.9) = -2.0. Ceiling(3.0) = 3.0. Chin(X, Y) = add to Chinese remainder problem z == X mod Y: This uses the Chinese remainder theorem (CRT) to solve z == x1 mod y1 z == x2 nod y2 for z, where x1 is the value of X1 and y1 is the value of Y1 on the named number list, x2 is the x and y2 is the y value being input. X1 on the list is set to the solution z and Y1 is set to the new modulus = y1*y2/g. A solution exists if g = GCD of y1 and y1 is equal to one or (y1 - y2) mod g = 0. If no solution exists, z, X1, and Y1 are set to zero. The signs of y1 and y2 are not used. Note, z == x mod y is to be read z is congruent to x modulo y. This means that z and x have the same remainder when divided by y. This is the same as (z - x) is divisible by y, or (z - x) mod y = 0. Since y > 0, the mod operator here is the remainder function. x mod y = r such that 0 <= r < y, and x = q * y + r, and q the integer quotient of x / y. Chin1(X, Y) = Initialize Chinese remainder with X1, Y1: Y1 on the named number list is set to |y| and X1 to x mod Y1. The value X1 is returned. To solve the Chinese remainder problem z == xi mod yi for i = 1 to n use Chin1(x1, y1) to enter the first congruence and then use Chin(xi, yi) to enter each of the congruences with i > 1. The answer z is returned and stored on the list as X1. Y1 on the list is set to the new modulus. All z == X1 mod Y1 are solutions, X1 is just the smallest nonnegative one. For example, an input of Z = Chin1(2, 3) Chin(3, 5) Chin(2, 7) will give Z = 23, X1 = 23, and Y1 = 105. So the answers are 23 + 105*n; n= 0, 1, 2, ... . Conj(X) = ComplexConjugate(X): ComplexConjugate of X = X.r - i*X.i, where X.r is the real part of X, X.r is the imaginary part, and i is the square root of -1. Cos(X) = CoSine(X): Trigonometric CoSine function. If X is real, the real Cos(X) function is used., error if |x| is very large. Cos(x.r + i * x.i) = Cos(x.r)* Cosh(x.i) - i * Sin(x.r) * Sinh(x.i) Cosh(X) = HyperbolicCoSine(X): Hyperbolic CoSine function. If X is real, the real Cosh(X) function is used. Cosh(x) = Cosh(x.r) * Cos(x.i) + i * Sinh(x.r) * Sin(x.i) Cot(X) = CoTangent(X): Cot(X) = 1/Tan(X). If X is real, the real Cot(X) function is used. Cot(X) = 0 if X = Pi/2 +/- n*Pi. Error if Tan(X) = 0. Coth(X) = HyperbolicCoTangent(X): Coth(X) = 1/Tanh(X). If X is real, the real Coth(X) function is used. Error if X = 0. Csc(X) = CoSecant(X): Csc(X) = 1/Sin(X). If X is real, the real Csc(X) function is used. Error if Sin(X) = 0. Csch(X) = HyperbolicCoSecant(X): Csch(X) = 1/Sinh(X). If X is real, the real Csch(X) function is used. Error if X = 0. CuRt(X) = CubeRoot(X) = X^(1/3): The cube root function. When x is real, the sign of CuRt(x), and x are the same. For example CuRt(-27) = -3, but a = (-27)^(1/3) will give a = 1.5 + 2.59807,62113,53315... * i Dig(X, Y) = Number of base Y digits in X, Y >= 2: For example, Dig(5, 2) = 3 (5 = 101 base 2). The signs of X and Y are not used. If |Y| < 2, Y is changed to 10 and a message is generated. Y can be larger than 36. If X == 0, the answer is 0. If Y == X, the answer is 2. If Y > X, the answer is 1. DigD(X) = Number of decimal digits in X: For example, DigD(427) = 3. If X == 0, the answer is 0. Dilog(X) = Dilogarithm(X): The Dilog(x) function is equal to Polylog(2, x) which is equal to x * Lerch(x, 2, 1). See the Polylog(S, X) and Lerch(X, S, A) functions. Dilog(x) = Sum {k = 1, 2, ...}[x^k / k^2], where |x| <= 1. The real function is defined for all x <= 1. When x < -1, dilog(1-y) + dilog(1-1/y) = -(Ln(y))^2 / 2 is used in the form dilog(x) = -dilog(1-y) - (Ln(y))^2 / 2, where x = 1-1/y, y = 1/(1-x). For Dilog(x) with x.i == 0, use the real Dilog(x.r) function. See: Real Dilogarithm Function Else if (x.r >= 2 and x.r >= |x.i|) or (x.r > 1 and x.r >= |2*x.i|) Dilog(x) = Pi^2 / 6 - Polylog(2, 1-x) - Ln(x)*Ln(1-x). Else Dilog(x) = Polylog(2, x). See: Dilogarithm -- From MathWorld And: Wolfram Function Evaluation -- PolyLog2 DivInt(X, Y) = Floor(X/Y), integer divide: Integer divide, DivInt(X, Y) = x\y = Floor(x/y). An error message is given if y = 0. DivRem(X, Y) = Floor(X/Y) and set Re to remainder: Integer divide, q = DivInt(X, Y) = x\y = Floor(x/y). The remainder is also computed and added to the list as an item names Re. An error message is given if y = 0. x = q * y + Re. The remainder always has the same sign as y or equal to 0, 0 <= |Re| < |y|. If Re is on top of the list, an error message is displayed: "Cannot set same location to both quotient and remainder, continuing...". E1(X) = Exponential integral function one: E1(x) = integral{1, inf}[e^(-t*x) / t]dt = integral{x, inf}[e^(-t) / t]dt. E1(x) is related to Ei(x) by E1(x) = -Ei(-x). For very large positive x, the asymptotic expansion of Ei(x) is used: Ei(x) =~ Exp(x) * (1/x + 1/x^2 + 2/x^3 + ... + k!/x^(k+1) + ... . It is used if x >= lim = 10 + digits-desired * Ln(10). If x < lim, the series expansion of Ei(x) is used: Ei(x) = Ln(|x|) + gamma + x + x^2/4 + x^3/18 + ... + x^k/(n*n!) + ... , where gamma is Euler's constant = EulerC = 0.57721,56649,01532... . When 1 < x < lim, this series expansion is subject to large relative errors. In this case, extra digits are added to the calculations to maintain the final desired precision. The number of decimal digits added is more = 8 * (1 + x / 9.22). This process can be monitored if Diag is turned on. For E1(x) with x.i == 0, use the real E1(x.r) function. See: Real E1(x) Exponential Integral Function One Else E1(x) = GamU(0, x) - (Ln(-x) - Ln(-1/x))/2 + Ln(x). See: Exponential Integral -- From MathWorld And: Wolfram Function Evaluation -- ExpIntegralEi (E1(x) = -Ei(-x)) Ei(X) = Exponential integral Ei(x) = -E1(-x): See E1(x) above. For Ei(x) with x.i == 0, use the real Ei(x.r) function. See: Real Ei(x) Function Else Ei(x) = -E1(-x). See: Exponential Integral -- From MathWorld And: Wolfram Function Evaluation -- ExpIntegralEi Erf(X) = Error function: By definition, Erf(x) = 2/SqRt(Pi) * Integral{0, x}[Exp(-t^2)] dt. If |x| >= 10^-8, Erf(x) = 1 - ErfC(x), else Erf(x) = 2*x/SqRt(Pi) * Sum[(-x^2)^j / (j!*(2*j + 1))], j >= 0. This sum is needed for small x to minimize the relative error in Erf(x). For complex arguments, Erf(x) = 1 - ErfC(x). For Erf(x) with x.i == 0, use the real Erf(x.r) function. See: Real Erf(x) Error Function For complex x, use Erf(x) = 1 - ErfC(x), See: Erf -- From MathWorld And: Wolfram Function Evaluation -- Erf ErfC(X) = Complementary error function: By definition, ErfC(x) = 1 - Erf(x). If x >= 0, ErfC(x) = GamQ(1/2, x^2), where GamQ(x, y) is the upper regularized incomplete gamma function (see the GamQ(X, Y) function). If x < 0, ErfC(x) = 2 - ErfC(-x). For complex arguments, if x > 0, ErfC(x) = GamQ(1/2, x^2), if x < 0, ErfC = 2 - ErfC(-x). Note, a*i > 0, -a*I < 0, where a is a positive real number. For ErfC(x) with x.i == 0, use the real ErfC(x.r) function. See: Real ErfC(x) Complementary Error Function For complex x, if x > 0, ErfC(x) = GamQ(1/2, x^2), if x < 0, ErfC(x) = 2 - ErfC(-x). See: Erfc -- From MathWorld And: Wolfram Function Evaluation -- Erfc Eta(X) = Dirichlet eta function: Dirichlet eta function of x > 0, is defined by the series 1 - 1/2^x + 1/3^x - 1/4^x + ... . For of x >= -4, Eta(x) is computed by Sum{k=1 to n}[(-1)^(k+1) * k^(-x)] + 2^(-n) * Sum{k=n+1 to 2*n} [((-1)^(k+1) * k^(-x) * Sum{j=0 to 2*n-k}[Bino(n, j)]] where n = (int)(5 + 1.3 * decimal-digits-desired) + 5 and Bino(n, j) is the binomial coefficient. For negative x < -4, let y = 1-x, then Eta(x) = 2 * (2*Pi)^(-y) * Sin(Pi*x/2) * Gam(y) * Eta(y) * (1-2^y)/(1-2^x) Eta(0) = 1/2. Eta(1) = Ln(2). Eta(2) = Pi^2 / 12. Eta(3) = 3*Zeta(3)/4. Eta(4) = 7*Pi^4 / 720. Eta(x) = 0 for all negative even integers. Eta = Eta(x) // Dirichlet eta function for x >= -4 { if (x == 0) return 1/2; if ((x < 0) && (x is even)) return 0; n = (int)(5 + 1.3 * decimal-digits-desired) + 5; sum = 0; sign = -1; // (-1)^(k-1) c = 1; // c = Bino(n, j) e = 1; // e = Sum Bino(n, j) m = n; // m = n - j + 1 j = 1; for (k = n+n; k > n; k--) { sum += sign * e * (k ^ -x); c = (c * m) / j; e += c; m--; j++; sign = -sign; } sum = sum / (2 ^ n); for (k = n; k > 0; k--) { sum += sign * (k ^ -x); sign = -sign; } return sum; } For Eta(x) with x.i == 0, use the real Eta(x.r) function. See: Real Dirichlet Eta Function For complex x, use the same method as the real function, but let the terms in the expansion take on complex values. The reflection formula is used if x.r < -4. See: Dirichlet Eta Function -- From MathWorld And: Wolfram Function Evaluation -- Zeta (Eta(x) = (1-2^(1-x))*Zeta(x)) Euler(X) = Euler number E(X.r): This function returns the value of the Euler number E(x), an integer. If x is less than zero, zero is returned. If x is not an integer, the integer portion of x is used. Euler(0) = 1. Euler(1) = 0. Euler(2*n+1) = 0 for n >= 0. If x > 4.05997,83000,01705,888E+18, an alarm message is displayed. If x < 150 + 0.55 * decimal-digits, this is the same as the EulerN(X) command. If x is larger than this, the equation Euler(n) = (-1)^(n/2) * 2 * Gam(n+1) * Beta(n+1) / (Pi/2)^(n+1) is used. Only the integer part of x.r is used. EulerG(X) = Generalized Euler number E(X): This is the analytic continuation of the Euler number. Good for all values of x. If x is real and x >= 0 and x is an integer this is the same as Euler(x), otherwise EulerG(x) = 2 * Beta(-x). EulerN(X) = Numerator of E(X.r) = E(X.r): This function returns the value of the Euler number E(x), an integer. If x < 0, 0 is returned. If x > 10,000,000, 0 is returned and an error message is generated. If x is not an integer, the integer portion of x is used. This differs from the Euler(X) command in that it generates and save all Euler number upto Euler(x) if they are not already saved. The Euler(X) command only generates and saves the Euler numbers if x is relatively small. Only the integer part of x.r is used. Exp(X) = eToThePower(X): Evaluates to e raised to the x power, where e is the base of the natural logarithms. The item Ln10 = Ln(10) is put on the list when needed by the exponential functions. If Ln10 is not on the list, the file Ln10.XPN is read-in and Ln10 added to the list. If the file Ln10.XPN is not found, Ln10 is computed. The Ln10.XPN file delivered with XCCalc has 10144 decimal digits. Exp(x) = Exp(x.r) * [Cos(x.i) + i * Sin(x.i)] ExpL(X) = eToThePower(X) - 1: Evaluates to one less than e raised to the x power, where e is the base of the natural logarithms. This function is needed when an expression contains Exp(X) - 1 and X can take on small values. ExpL(X) is accurate for small X. Fac(X) = Factorial of Int(X.r): Factorial function = 1 * 2 * 3 * ... * x. Only the integer portion of x is used in the calculation. If n < 0, zero is returned with an error message. If x > 4.05997,83000,01705,888E+18, zero is returned with the error message: "Number too large for factorial function". If x is not too large but x > 2000, n! = Gam(n + 1) is used. See the Gam(X) function. Only the integer part of x.r is used. Fac2(X, Y) = Fac(Int(X)) / Fac(Int(Y)) by binary splitting: For the binary splitting method, define the product Pr(a, b) = (b+1)*(b+2)* ... * (a-1)*a = Fac(a) / Fac(b). This is computed by Pr(a, b) = Pr(a, (a+b)/2) * Pr((a+b)/2, b), where the two terms in the product are computed recursively in the same way until a-b is small: d = a-b; m = (a+b)/2 // integer divide If (d) > 3, Pr(a, b) = Pr(a, m) * Pr(m, b); Else if (d) == 0, Pr(a, b) = 1; Else if (d) == 1, Pr(a, b) = a; Else if (d) == 2, Pr(a, b) = a*(a-1); Else if (d) == 3, Pr(a, b) = a*(a-1)*(a-2); Else Pr(a, b) = 0. FacM(X) = (Factorial of Int(X.r)) Mod FMB: The factorial function with modulo arithmetic. The modulo process is performed after each multiply to prevent the intermediate results from becoming large. If FMB is not on the list, it is added to the list with a value of zero. If FMB is zero, the modulo is not performed. Only the integer part of x.r is used. FacM2(X, Y) = Fac(Int(X)) / Fac(Int(Y)) Mod FMB by binary splitting: Same as Fac2(X, Y), but with modulo arithmetic like FacM(X). Except, Cannot compute FacM2(X, Y) if FMB is not an integer. FacMS(X) = (Factorial of Int(X.r)) Mod FMB by standard method: Same as FacM(X) except does not use binary splitting. FacS(X) = Factorial of Int(X.r) by standard method: Same as Fac(X) except does not use binary splitting. Fib(X) = FibonacciNumber(X), Fib(0) = 0: Fib(N) returns the N'th Fibonacci number. Fib(0) = 0, Fib(1) = 1, Fib(n+2) = Fib(n) + Fib(n+1) for all n. If n is odd, Fib(-n) = Fib(n). If n is even, Fib(- n) = -Fib(n). For n >= 0, Fib(n) = Round(Phi^n / SqRt(5)), where Phi = (1 + SqRt(5))/2 = the Golden Ratio. If x is not an integer, the generalized Fibonacci number is computed: Fib(x) = (Phi^x - cos(x*Pi) / Phi^x) / sqrt(5). This formula is even used when x is a complex number. See: http://www.oocities.com/hjsmithh/Fibonacc/FibWhat.html Floor(X) = Greatest integer <= X, Floor(X.r)+i*Floor(X.i): Floor(2.9) = 2.0. Floor(-2.1) = -3.0. Floor(3.0) = 3.0. Frac(X) = FractionalPart(X), Frac(X.r) + i*Frac(X.i). Gam(X) = GammaFunction(X) = (X-1)!: If |x| > +4.05997,83000,01705,88908,81E+18, an error message is displayed: "Number too large for gamma function". Otherwise, for x >= -5, the asymptotic formula with Bernoulli numbers is used to compute this. If x is an integer <= zero, an alarm is displayed. For non-integer negative x < -5, the reflection formula is used: Gam(x) = Pi / (Gam(y) * Sin(Pi * y)), where y = 1 - x. For large x, Ln(Gam(x)) =~ (x - 0.5)*Ln(x) - x + Ln(2*Pi)/2 + Sum{k=1,2,...}[Bern(2*k) / (2*k*(2*k-1)*x^(2*k-1))], where Bern(2*k) are Bernoulli numbers. For small x, Gam(x) = Gam(n + x) / x / (x+1) / (x+2) / ... / (n-1+x). This is based on Gam(x) = Gam(x+1) / x. n is computed by a heuristic, n = (digits^1.5) / 13.0 + 1, where digits is the current decimal digits in a computed mantissa. Actually for very small integer the factorial function is used: Gam(n) = (n-1)! = 1*2*3*4*...*(n-1). If x is an integer <= zero, an alarm is displayed. For Gam(x) with x.i == 0, use the real Gam(x.r) function. See: Real Gamma Function For complex x, use the same method as the real function, but let the terms in the expansion take on complex values. The reflection formula is used if x.r < -5. See: Gamma Function -- From MathWorld And: Wolfram Function Evaluation -- Gamma Gam1(X) = 16-digit GammaFunction(X.r): Gamma function of x. If x is a positive integer, Gam1(x) = (x-1)!. Otherwise Gam1(x) is only good to 15 or 16 decimal digits. If x is an integer <= zero, an alarm is displayed. GamL(A, X) = Lower incomplete gamma function: GamL(a, x) is the lower incomplete gamma function with parameter a and argument x. It is defined as the integral from 0 to x of Exp(-t) * t^(a-1) dt (a > 0). If x < a + 1 or x < 100, GamL(a, x) = Exp(-x) * Sum[x^n * Gam(a)/Gam(a+1+n)] is used, summed for n = 0 to when the sum stops changing. If x >= a + 1 and x >= 100, GamL(a, x) = Gam(a) - GamU(a, x), where GamU is the upper incomplete gamma function. See the GamU(X, Y) function. Cannot take GamL(a, x) if a is an integer <= zero, except GamL(0, 0) = 0. If a == 0 and x == 0, GamL(0, 0) = 0. Else if a is a real integer <= zero, "Cannot take GamL(a, x) if a is an integer <= zero, except GamL(0, 0) = 0". Else if x == 0, GamL(a, 0) = 0 if a is not a negative real integer. Else if a.i == 0 and x.i == 0 and x.r >= 0, use the real GamL(a.r, x.r) function. See: Real GamL(a, x) = Lower Incomplete Gamma Function Else if a is a real integer <= zero, "Cannot take GamL(a, x) if a is an integer <= zero, except GamL(0, 0) = 0" Else if x < a + 1 or x.r < 100, compute GamL(a, x) by series. Else compute GamU(a, x) by continued fraction, GamL(a, x) = Gam(a) - GamU(a, x). See: Incomplete Gamma Function -- From MathWorld And: Wolfram Function Evaluation -- Gamma3 (GamL(a, x) = Gamma[a, 0, x]) GamP(A, X) = lower regularized incomplete gamma function: GamP(a, x) = GamL(a, x) / Gam(a). Cannot take GamP(a, 0) if a is an integer < zero. GamP(0, 0) = 0.0. If a == 0 and x == 0, GamP(0, 0) = 0. Else if a == 0 and x != 0, GamP(0, x!=0) = 1. Else if a is a real integer < 0, if x == 0, "Cannot take GamP(a, 0) if a is an integer < 0. Else GamP(-int, x!=0) = 1. Else if a.i == 0 and x.i == 0 and x.r > 0, use the real GamP(a.r, x.r) function. Else GamP(a, x) = GamL(a, x) / Gam(a). See: Regularized Gamma Function -- From MathWorld And: Wolfram Function Evaluation -- GammaRegularized (GamP(a, x) = GammaRegularized[a, 0, x]) GamQ(A, X) = Upper regularized incomplete gamma function: GamQ(a, x) = GamU(a, x) / Gam(a). Cannot take GamQ(a, 0) if a is an integer < zero. GamQ(0, 0) = 1.0. If a == 0 and x == 0, GamQ(0, 0) = 1. Else if a == 0 and x != 0, GamQ(0, x!=0) = 0. Else if a is a real integer < 0, if x == 0, "Cannot take GamQ(a, 0) if a is an integer < 0. Else GamQ(-int, x!=0) = 0. Else if a.i == 0 and x.i == 0 and a.r != -int and x.r > 0, use the real GamQ(a.r, x.r) function. Else GamQ(a, x) = GamU(a, x) / Gam(a). See: Regularized Gamma Function -- From MathWorld And: Wolfram Function Evaluation -- GammaRegularized (GamQ(a, x) = GammaRegularized[a, x]) GamU(A, X) = Upper incomplete gamma function: GamU(a, x) is the upper incomplete gamma function with parameter a and argument x. It is defined as the integral from x to infinity of Exp(-t) * t^(a-1) dt (a > 0). If x < a + 1 or x < 100, GamU(a, x) = Gam(a) - GamL(a, x), where GamL is the lower incomplete gamma function. See the GamL(X, Y) function. If x >= a + 1 and x >= 100, GamU(a, x) = Exp(-x) * x^a * (1/x+ (a-1)/1+ 1/x+ (2- a)/1+ 2/x+ ...) is used, summed evaluated until the value stops changing. The notation (1/x+ (a-1)/1+ 1/x+ (2-a)/1+ 2/x+ ...) represents a continued fraction development for GamU(a, x) that converges for x > 0. Cannot take GamU(a, 0) if a is an integer <= zero. If a.i == 0 and x.i == 0 and a.r != -int and x.r >= 0, use the real GamU(a.r, x.r) function. Else if x = 0, If a is a real integer <= zero, "Cannot take GamU(a, 0) if a is an integer <= zero". Else GamU(a, 0) = Gam(a). Else if a is not a real integer <= zero and (x < a + 1 or x < 100), compute GamL(a, x) by series, Then GamU(a, x) = Gam(a) - GamL(a, x). Else Compute GamU(a, x) by continued fraction method. See: Incomplete Gamma Function -- From MathWorld And: Wolfram Function Evaluation -- Gamma2 (GamU(a, x) = Gamma[a, x]) GCD(X, Y) = Greatest Common Divisor X, Y: Greatest common divisor function. Uses the oldest algorithm in the book, Euclid's algorithm (see Euclid's Elements, Book 7, Propositions 1 and 2). The integer, fractional, and imaginary parts of x and y are used in the computation. For example, GCD(11.5, -16.1) is 2.3. GCDe(X, Y) = Extended GCD(X, Y) = X*X1 + Y*Y1: The extended GCD returns g = GCD(x, y) >= 0 and also computes x1 and y1 such that x*x1 + y*y1 = g. This is useful for computing modular multiplicative inverses. The signs of x and y are used in the computation. For example, the GCDe of 12 and -18 is 6 with x1 = -1 and y1 = -1 since -1*12 + -1*-18 = 6. The GCDe(-99, 78) = 3 with x1 = 11 and y1 = 14 since 11*-99 + 14*78 = 3. The named numbers "X1" = x1 and "Y1" = y1 are added to the named number list. Imag(X) = Imaginary part of X = X.i: The imaginary part of X = X.r + i*X.i is the real number X.i. Int(X) = IntegerPart(X), Int(X.r) + i*Int(X.i): Integer part function. If x >= 0, Int(x) is the largest integer less than or equal to x. If x < 0, Int(x) = -Int(-x). See the Floor(X) function. Inv(X) = 1 / X: Inverse or reciprocal function, 1.0 divided by X, error if X = 0. Inv(X, Y) = Z = Inverse of X Mod Y, X*Z == 1 Mod Y: Returns z (0 < z < y) such that x*z == 1 Mod y or 0 (False) if no inverse exists, i.e. if x and y are not relatively prime. The sign of y is not used. IsFib(X) = 1 (True) if X is a Fibonacci number, else 0: Set equal to 1 (True) if |x| is a Fibonacci number, else it is set to 0 (False). True iff x = 0 or z = |x| is an integer and the closed interval [Phi*z - 1/z, Phi*z + 1/z] contains a positive integer. Extra testing is performed if x < 0 and |x| is a Fibonacci number. 144, 233, and -144 are Fibonacci number, but -233 is not. For x < 0 to be a Fibonacci number, |x| must be a Fibonacci number and AFib(x) must be even. IsFib2(X) = IsFib(X) by second method: Same as IsFib(X) except true iff x = 0 or z = |x| is an integer and 5*x^2 + 4 or 5*x^2 - 4 is a perfect square. IsSq(X) = 1 (True) if X is a square, else 0: Set equal to 1 (True) if x is a perfect square integer, else it is set to 0 (False). This is computed by factoring x and examining the powers of the prime factors. x is a square iff all of the powers are even. The first prime found with an odd power causes the factoring to stop, and an answer of 0 (False) is given. It may be faster to use the SqRtRem(X) function and check the remainder in Re for zero if the number is hard to factor. Kron(X, Y) = Kronecker-Legendre symbol X over Y: The Kronecker symbol is an extension of the Jacobi symbol to all integers. It is variously written as (x/y) or (x|y) or (x vinculum y). Some values are: y =: -9 -8 -7 -6 -5 -4 -3 -2 -1 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 x = -9: 0 - + 0 - - 0 - - 0 + + 0 + + 0 - + 0 x = -8: - 0 + 0 + 0 - 0 - 0 + 0 + 0 - 0 - 0 + x = -7: - - 0 + + - + - - 0 + + - + - - 0 + + x = -6: 0 0 - 0 - 0 0 0 - 0 + 0 0 0 + 0 + 0 0 x = -5: - + - + 0 - - + - 0 + - + + 0 - + - + x = -4: - 0 + 0 - 0 + 0 - 0 + 0 - 0 + 0 - 0 + x = -3: 0 + - 0 + - 0 + - 0 + - 0 + - 0 + - 0 x = -2: - 0 + 0 + 0 - 0 - 0 + 0 + 0 - 0 - 0 + x = -1: - - + + - - + - - + + + - + + - - + + x = 0: 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 + 0 + 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 x = 1: + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + x = 2: + 0 + 0 - 0 - 0 + 0 + 0 - 0 - 0 + 0 + x = 3: 0 - - 0 - + 0 - + 0 + - 0 + - 0 - - 0 x = 4: + 0 + 0 + 0 + 0 + 0 + 0 + 0 + 0 + 0 + x = 5: + - - + 0 + - - + 0 + - - + 0 + - - + x = 6: 0 0 - 0 + 0 0 0 + 0 + 0 0 0 + 0 - 0 0 x = 7: + + 0 + - + + + + 0 + + + + - + 0 + + x = 8: + 0 + 0 - 0 - 0 + 0 + 0 - 0 - 0 + 0 + x = 9: 0 + + 0 + + 0 + + 0 + + 0 + + 0 + + 0 where + is for +1 and - is for -1. For example Kron(3, 7) = -1, Kron(7, 3) = +1. This function is used internally by the Adleman function for prime number testing, and is part of the prime factorization by Elliptic Curve Method (ECM). Lam(X) = Dirichlet lambda function: The Dirichlet lambda function of x > 1 is defined by the infinite series 1 + 1/3^x + 1/5^x + 1/7^x + ... . It is evaluated by first computing the Zeta function and then using the identity: Lam(x) = Zeta(x) * (1 - 2^(-x)) which is good for all x except x = 1 where Lam(x) is infinite. Lam(0) = 0. Lam(2) = Pi^2 / 8. Lam(x) = 0 for all negative even integers. For Lam(x) with x.i == 0, use the real Lam(x.r) function. See: Real Dirichlet Lambda Function Else Lam(x) = Zeta(x) * (1 - 2^(-x)) See: Dirichlet Lambda Function -- From MathWorld And: Wolfram Function Evaluation -- Zeta (Lam(x) = (1-2^(-x))*Zeta(x)) LCM(X, Y) = Least Common Multiple X, Y: Least common multiple function. LCM(x, y) = x * y / GCD(x, y). The integer, fractional, and imaginary parts of x and y are used in the computation. For example, LCM(11.5, -16.1) is 11.5 *(-16.1) / 2.3 = -80.5. Lerch(X, S, A) = LerchPhi(X, S, A), preferred method: The Lerch(x, s, a) function or Lerch transcendent is Lerch(x, s, a) = Sum {k = 0, 1, ...}[x^k / |a + k|^s], where any term with a + k = 0 is excluded and |x| <= 1. When a = 1, Polylog(s, x) = x * Lerch(x, s, 1). When s = 2 and a = 1, Dilog(x) = Polylog(2, x) = x * Lerch(x, 2, 1). When x = -1 and a = 1/2, = Beta(s) = 2^-s * Lerch(-1, s, 1/2). When x > 0.5, the convergence acceleration technique called Combined Nonlinear- Condensation Transformation (CNCT) is used. When x < -0.5, the delta transform is used to speed convergence. This function is actually defined by analytic continuation for values less than -1 and the method used to speed convergence will give a result at reduced accuracy for these values. For example: Command: Lerch(-5, 2, 1) Lerch: No convergence within the maximum number of iterations = 352 Lerch: Results at iteration 87 had a relative error approximately = 7.64982,12922,7E-45 (12) [12] X = 5.49855,82521,21616,58005,11750,30752,53728,89941,24367,93E-1 (48) [56] The correct answer is X = 5.49855,82521,21616,58005,11750,30752,53728,89941,25006,55E-1, that is gotten by increasing the precision to 80 decimal digits. Lerch1(X, S, A) = 16-digit LerchPhi(X.r, S.r, A.r): Same as Lerch(X, S, A) except that all operations are done in double precision to give a 16-digit result. This function can also get results at a reduced precision for x < -1. Lerch2(X, S, A) = LerchPhi(X.r, S.r, A.r) by simple sum: Same as Lerch(X, S, A) except that convergence acceleration is not used. This function cannot get results |x| > 1. LerchT(X, S, A) = LerchPhiT(X.r, S.r, A.r), traditional: The LerchPhiT(x, s, a) function or Lerch transcendent is PhiT(x, s, a) = Sum {k = 0, 1, ...}[x^k / (a + k)^s], where |x| <= 1 and a != 0, -1, -2, ... . When a = 1, Polylog(s, x) = x * LerchT(x, s, 1). = x * Lerch(x, s, 1). When s = 2 and a = 1, Dilog(x) = Polylog(2, x) = x * LerchT(x, 2, 1). When x = -1 and a = 1/2, = Beta(s) = 2^-s * LerchT(-1, s, 1/2). When x > 0.5, the convergence acceleration technique called Combined Nonlinear- Condensation Transformation (CNCT) is used. When x < -0.5, the delta transform is used to speed convergence. See: http://aksenov.freeshell.org/lerchphi/source/lerchphi.c and http://www.mpi-hd.mpg.de/personalhomes/ulj/jentschura/Documents/lphidoc.pdf . For example, Lerch(-0.5, 3, -4.5) = 2.32478,91995,91076,87837E-1 and LerchT(-0.5, 3, -4.5) = -7.24071,26460,61940,35439E-1. The Lerch value agrees with Mathematica but is not the traditional value. See: http://functions.wolfram.com/webMathematica/FunctionEvaluation.jsp ?name=LerchPhi&ptype=0&z=-0.5&s=3&a=-4.5&digits=21 and http://mathworld.wolfram.com/LerchTranscendent.html . This function can also get results at a reduced precision for x < -1. LerchT1(X, S, A) = 16-digit LerchPhiT(X.r, S.r, A.r): Same as LerchT(X, S, A) except that all operations are done in double precision to give a 16-digit result. This function can also get results at a reduced precision for x < -1. LerchT2(X, S, A) = LerchPhiT(X.r, S.r, A.r) by simple sum: Same as LerchT(X, S, A) except that convergence acceleration is not used. This function cannot get results |x| > 1. Li(X) = Logarithmic integral = Ei(Ln(X)): Li(x) approximates the prime counting function Pi(x). It is computed using the Exponential integral Li(x) = Ei(Ln(x)). See the Ri(x) function for a better approximation of Pi(x). For Li(x) with x.i == 0, use the real Li(x.r) function. See: Real Li(x) Logarithmic Integral In this case Li(x) approximates the prime counting function Pi(x). See Ri(x) Riemann Prime Counting Function for a better approximation of Pi(x). For complex x, Li(x) is computed using the Exponential Integral Li(x) = Ei(Ln(x)) See: Logarithmic Integral -- From MathWorld And: Wolfram Function Evaluation -- LogIntegral Ln(X) = NaturalLog(X): Evaluates to the Log base e of x, where e is the base of the natural logarithms. Ln(x) = Ln(x.r^2 + x.i^2) / 2 + i * ATan2(x.i, x.r). LnL(X) = NaturalLog(X + 1): Evaluates to the Log base e of (x + 1), where e is the base of the natural logarithms, error if x <= -1. This function is needed when an expression contains Ln(x + 1) and x can take on a value near zero. LnL(x) is accurate for values of x near zero. Log(X) = LogBase10(X): Evaluates to the Log base 10 of x, error if x = 0. Log(x) = Ln(x) / Ln(10) Lop(X) = ReducePrecision(X): This function evaluates to X with its least significant super-digit removed. If rounding is turned on, the removed super-digit is used to round into the new least significant super-digit. In XCCalc numbers are normalized from both ends. If a calculation results in a number with some trailing zero super-digits, these super-digits are removed by reducing the count of the number of super-digits in the mantissa, and memory is reallocated. The Lop function can result in many super-digits being removed if removing one super-digit results in many trailing zeros. Mag(X, Y) = SqRt(Sq(Abs(X)), Sq(Abs(Y))): Magnitude of (x, y) function. For x and y are real, used to find the Polar coordinates radius coordinate of the Cartesian coordinates (x, y). For complex arguments Mag(X, Y) = SqRt(x.r^2 + x.i^2 + y.r^2 ^ y.i^2). Max(X, Y) = Greater of X and Y: If x >= y, the result is x, else the result is y. x is > y if x.r > y.r, but if x.r = y.r then x is > y if x.i > y.i. x = y iff x.r = y.r and x.i = y.i. x < y if x != y and x !> y. MeanC(X, Y) = Common mean of X and Y = AGM(X, Y): If x = 0 or y = 0, MeanC(x, y) = 0. The common mean of two numbers G(0), A(0) is gotten by computing the geometric mean G(j+1) = +/-SqRt(G(j) * A(j)) and the arithmetic mean = A(j+1) = (G(j) + A(j)) / 2. As j increases, G(j) and A(j) converge to the common mean of G(0) and A(0). The signs and complex parts of x and y are used by this function. Each time G(j+1) = +/-SqRt(G(j) * A(j)) is computed, the + or - is picked to minimize |A(j+1) - G(j+1)|. If ever A(j+1) = G(j+1) or G(j+1) = 0, the answer is G(j+1). MEq(X) = Mersenne equation = 2^X - 1: If X is prime, MEq(X) is a Mersenne number. If MEq(X) is prime, MEq(X) is a Mersenne prime. See http://www.oocities.com/hjsmithh/Perfect/Mersenne.html . Min(X, Y) = Lesser of X and Y: If x >= y, the result is y, else the result is x. See Max(X, Y). Mod(X, Y) = X - (Floor(X/Y) * Y): Modulo function. z = Mod(x, y) = x - (Floor(x/y) * y). See the A = X % Y operator. Mord(A, N) = Multiplicative order of base A (mod N) or 0: The multiplicative order function Mord(a, n) is the minimum positive integer e for which a^e == 1 mod n, or zero if no e exists. If a or n is less than 2, zero is returned. e = Mord(a, n) // e = Multiplicative order // multiplicative order of base a (mod n) or zero if it does not exist. From Henri Cohen's book, // A Course in Computational Algebraic Number Theory, Springer, 1996, Algorithm 1.4.3, page 25. { e = 0 if (a <= 1 or n <= 1) return; if (GCD(a, n) != 1) return; h = Phi(n); // Euler's Totient Function factor h by ECM (Elliptic Curve Method) // h = Prod(pi^vi) i = 1, ..., k e = h; for (int i = 1; i <= k; i++) { e = e / pi^vi; g1 = a^e mod n while (g1 != 1) { g1 = g1^pi mod n e = e * pi } } } MPG(X) = The X'th Mersenne Prime Generator, MPG(1) = 3: If 1 <= X <= 46, m = MPG(X) is the X'th Mersenne prime. MPP(X) = Mersenne Prime Power, MPP(1) = 2: If 1 <= X <= 46, p = MPP(X) is the power that makes 2^p - 1 the X'th Mersenne prime. MPP(1) = 2, MPP(46) = 43112609. MEq(MPP(X) is the X'th Mersenne prime. PEq(MPP(X) is the X'th perfect number. MPrime(X) = 1 (True) if 2^X - 1 is a Mersenne Prime else 0: This uses the Lucas-Lehmer-Test to determine if 2^x - 1 is a Mersenne Prime. boolean b = MPrime(x) // this is the Lucas-Lehmer-Test { if (x == 2) return true; if (x < 2 || x is not prime) return false; m = 2^x - 1; u = 4; for (i = 3; i <= x; i++) { u = (u*u - 2) mod m; } if (u == 0) return true; else return false } Mu(X) = Moebius Mu(X) function: The Moebius or Möbius Mu(n) function is a number theoretic function defined by: Mu(n) = 0 if n has one or more repeated prime factors Mu(n) = 1 if n = 1 Mu(n) = (-1)^k if n is the product of k distinct primes Mu(n) = Mu(-n) (Mu(n) is not normally defined for n < 1) Mu(0) = 0 so Mu(n) = 0 iff n is not square-free. If n is square-free, the sign of Mu(n) tell whether there is even or odd number of distinct prime factors (+1 for even, -1 for odd). For n = 0, 1, 2, ... the first few values are 0, 1, -1, -1, 0, -1, 1, -1, 0, 0, 1, -1, 0, ... . NormC(X, M, S) = Normal Cumulative distribution function (cdf): Computes the cumulative distribution function (cdf) of the normal distribution with mean M and standard deviation S. This is defined as the integral {- infinity, x} [exp(-((t-m)^2)/(2*s^2))/(s*SqRt(2*Pi)] dt. It is computed by: NormC(x, m, s) = (1/2) * ErfC((m - x)/(s*SqRt(2)). The ErfC function is used to give accurate results when x << m where NormC is very small. If s is zero, the answer is zero if x < m, one if x > m, and 0.5 if x = m. If s < 0, the complement is given, NormC(x, m, -s) = 1 - NormC(x, m, s). If x, m, or s is not real, values are given based on this formula that are not probabilities. NormS(X) = Standard Normal Cumulative distribution function: Computes the cumulative distribution function (cdf) of the normal distribution with mean 0 and standard deviation 1. This is defined as the integral {- infinity, X} [exp(-(t^2)/2)/SqRt(2*Pi)] dt. It is computed by: NormS(x) = NormC(x, 0, 1). If x is not real, values are given based on this formula that are not probabilities. P(X) = The X'th prime: P(n) is the n'th prime. P(1) = 2, P(2) = 3, ... . P(0) is defined to be 0. This is the inverse of the function Pi(x). In other words, P(n) is the smallest x for which Pi(x) = n. PEq(X) = Perfect equation = (2^X - 1) * 2^(X-1): If MEq(X) is prime, MEq(X) is a Mersenne prime and PEq(X) is an even perfect number. All even perfect numbers are of this form. See http://www.oocities.com/hjsmithh/Perfect/Mersenne.html . PGT(X) = First prime > X: What more can I say. PGT(0) = PGT(1) = 2, PGT(2) = 3, PGT(3) = 5, ... . If x < 0 its sign is ignored. PGT(-Abs(x)) = PGT(Abs(x)). The Adleman function is used to determine if a number is prime. Phi(X) = Euler's totient function: Phi, Sig (sigma) and Tau are number theoretic functions. Phi(n) = number of positive integers not exceeding n and relatively prime to n. For example, Phi(60) = 16. The 16 integers are 1, 7, 11, 13, 17, 19, 23, 29, 31, 37, 41, 43, 47, 49, 53, and 59. Phi(0) is defined to be 0. Phi(1) = 1. Phi(2) = 1. Phi(3) = 2. The classic formula for Phi is: Phi(n) = n * (1-1/P1) * ... * (1-1/Pr) but for computation the following formula is used Phi(n) = ((P1-1)*P1^(A1-1)* ... * (Pr-1)*Pr^(Ar-1) For this document the following notation is used. An integral number n > 1 can be written as n = P1^A1 * P2^A2 * ... Pr^Ar where the Pi's are the various different prime factors, Ai the number of times Pi occurs in the prime factorization and r the number of prime factors. PhiL(X, A) = Legendre's formula: PhiL(x, a) = Legendre's formula i.e., the number of integers in [1, x] not divisible by any of the first a primes. This function is used by the prime counting functions Pi(x), PiL(x), PiL1(x), and PiM(x). For values of A larger than about 13000, this function is prone to a Run-time error of "System.StackOverflowException was thrown", but this will not crash the program. Pi(X) = Number of primes <= X by sieve or Lehmer: This is the prime counting function, for every real x >= 0, Pi(x) is the number of primes p such that p <= x. For example Pi(5) = Pi(6) = 3. The 3 primes are 2, 3, and 5. For small x, the sieve of Eratosthenes is used, for large x, Lehmer's formula is used. This is the method to use unless you are testing PiL1(x) (slowest), PiM(x) (slow), or PiL(x) (fastest for large x). PiL(X) = number of primes <= X by Lehmer's formula: This is the prime counting function using Lehmer's formula. This is the fastest of the three functions PiL1(x), PiM(x), and PiL(x). PiL1(X) = number of primes <= X by Legendre's formula: This is the prime counting function using Legendre's formula. PiM(X) = number of primes <= X by Meissel's formula: This is the prime counting function using Meissel's formula. PLT(X) = Largest prime < X: Finds the next prime P < x. By definition, PLT(0) = PLT(1) = PLT(2) = 0 (False). The sign of the input x is ignored. The running time of this and the other commands that requite prime factoring can be quite long if a number having large factors is encountered. The Adleman function is used to determine if a number is prime. PNG(X) = The X'th Perfect Number Generator, PNG(1) = 6: If 1 <= X <= 46, p = PNG(X) is the X'th perfect number. Polylog(S, X) = Polylogarithm(S, X): The Polylog(s, x) function is equal to x * Lerch(x, s, 1). See the Lerch(X, S, A) function. When s = 2, this is the Dilog(x) function. For Polylog(s, x) with s.i == 0 and x.i == 0 and x.r <= 1, use the real Polylog(s.r, x.r) function. See: Real Polylogarithm Function Else if s == 2 and x.r < -1, compute y = 1 / (1 - x), compute z = Polylog(2, 1-y), then Polylog(a, x) = -z - (Ln(y))^2 / 2. Else if x.r > 1 and s != 2, Error "Cannot always compute Polylog(s, x) for x > 1 and s != 2" Else Polylog(s, x) = x * Lerch(x, s, 1). See: Polylogarithm -- From MathWorld And: Wolfram Function Evaluation -- PolyLog Pow(X, Y) = X to the power Y: The Exponential function. This function operates differently depending on whether y is an exact integer. If y is an exact integer, the peasants' method is used in which up to 2 * Log base 2 of y multiplies of powers of x are done to compute the result. If y is not an exact integer, the result is computed by Exp(y * Ln(x)). An error message is generated if x = 0 and y.r is <= 0, except if x = 0 and y = 0, an answer of 1.0 will be given. I have speeded up x=a^b when a=10 or a=-10 and b is an integer, especially for large precision. Also works for Pow(a, b) but not PowM(a, b) PowM(X, Y) = (X to the power Y) Mod FMB: The Exponential function with modulo arithmetic. This function operates differently depending on whether y and FMB are an exact integer. If y and FMB are exact integers, the peasants' method is used in which up to 2 * Log base 2 of y multiplies of powers of x are done to compute the result. If X and Y are both real the Modulo process is performed after each multiply to prevent the intermediate results from becoming large. If y and FMB are not both an exact integer, the result is computed by Exp(y * Ln(|x|)) Mod FMB. If FMB is not on the list, it is added to the list with a value of zero. If FMB is zero, the Modulo is not performed. An error message is generated if x = 0 and y.r is <= 0, except if x = 0 and y = 0, an answer of 1.0 will be given. Prime(X) = 1 (True) if X is Prime else 0: If x is a prime number then Prime(x) = 1 (True). If x is not prime, Prime(x) = 0 (False). Primo(X) = Primorial function, product of all primes <= X: The primorial function is a cross between the prime counting function and the factorial function. For every real x >= 0, Primo(x) is the product of all primes p such that p <= x. For example Primo(5) = Primo(6) = 2*3*5 = 30. Primo(0) = Primo(1) = 1. The primorial function is undefined for x < 0. PrimR(X) = Largest and smallest primitive root of X or 0: The number of primitive roots (pr's) that x has is displayed. If x does not have any pr's, zero is returned. If x has only one pr, it is returned. If x has 2 or more pr's, the largest and smallest are displayed and the smallest is returned. The named number "Re" is set to the largest primitive root or 0 if x does not have any pr's. For example: Command: X = PrimR(41) The prime number 41 has 16 primitive roots, the largest is 35 = n - 6, the smallest is 6 X = 6 Command: Re= Re = 35 Command: X = PrimR(137842 The non-prime number 1,37842 = 2^1 * 41^3 has 26240 primitive roots, the largest is 1,37835 = n - 7, the smallest is 7 X = 7 Command: Re= Re = 1,37835 PrimRP(X) = Largest and smallest prime primitive root of X: The number of primitive roots (pr's) that x has is displayed. If x does not have any prime pr's, zero is returned. If x has only one prime pr, it is returned. If x has 2 or more prime pr's, the largest and smallest prime pr are displayed and the smallest is returned. The named number "Re" is set to the largest prime primitive root or 0 if x does not have any prime pr's. PrimRQ(X, Y) = 1 (True) if X is a primitive root of Y, else 0: This function answers the question: Is x a primitive root of |y|? Psi(X) = DigammaFunction(X): Psi(x) = logarithmic derivative of the gamma function d/dx(Ln(Gam(x))) = Gam'(x) / Gam(x). For x >= -5, the asymptotic formula with Bernoulli numbers is used to compute this. If x is an integer <= zero, an alarm is displayed. For non-integer negative x < -5, the reflection formula is used: Psi(x) = Psi(y) + Pi / (Tan(Pi * y)), where y = 1 - x. For large x, Psi(x) =~ Ln(x) - 1/2*x - Sum{k=1,2,...}[Bern(2*k) / (2*k*x^(2*k))], where Bern(2*k) are Bernoulli numbers. For small x, Psi(x) = Psi(n + x) - 1/(n-1+x) - 1/(n-2+x) - ... - 1/(1+x) - 1/x. This is based on Psi(x) = Psi(x+1) - 1/x. n is computed by a heuristic, n = max((int)((digits^1.5) / 13.0 + 1 - x), 0), where digits is the current decimal digits in a computed mantissa. QuadR(a, b, c) = Roots of a*x^2 + b*x + c = 0, sets X1 and X2 Computes the two roots (if they exist) of the quadratic equation a*x^2 + b*x + c = 0. The items X1 and X2 are put on the list, if not already there, and are set to the two roots. The root X2 is returned. This is done by: z = QuadR(a, b, c) // Roots of a*x^2 + b*x + c = 0 { MultiC d = new MultiC(); d &= b^2 - 4*a*c; if (a.I == 0 && b.I == 0 && c.I == 0) { if (d >= 0) { x2 = Real.QuadRoot(a, b, c); } else { d.S = false; d = d^(1/2); x1.r = -b / (2*a); x1.i = d / (2*a); x2.r = x1.r; x2.i = -x1.i } } else if (a == 0 && b == 0) { MultiID.MuWriteErr("QuadR: No solutions"); } else if (a == 0) { x1 = -c/b; x2 = x1; } else { d = d^(1/2); d += b; if (d == 0) { x1 = 0; x2 = 0; } else { MultiC r1 = new MultiC(); MultiC r2 = new MultiC(); d *= -0.5; r1 = d/a; QuadNewton(a, b, c, r1); // improve accuracy of r1 r2 = c/d; QuadNewton(a, b, c, r2); // improve accuracy of r2 x1 = r1; x2 = r2; } } Return x2; } Real(X) = Real part of X = X.r: The real part of X = X.r + i*X.i is the real number X.r. Rev(X) = Digit Reversal of X base 10: The decimal digits of x are reversed MSD to LSD. Rev(1234) = 4321. Rev(X, Y) = Digit Reversal of X base Y: The base-y digits of x are reversed MSD to LSD. Rev(1234, 5) = 2746 because 1234 = 14414 (base 5) and 41441 (base 5) = 2746. If y < 2, base 10 is used. Rev(X, 0) = Rev(X, 10) = Rev(X). Ri(X) = Riemann prime counting function: Ri(x) approximates the prime counting function Pi(x). It is computed using the Gram series Ri(x) = 1 + Sum{n = 1, ...} ( Ln(x)^n / (n*n!*Zeta(n+1)) ). Only the real part of X is used in this function. RInt(X, Y) = RandomInteger between Int(X.r) and Int(Y.r) inclusive: Generates a random integer z, x <= z <= y or y <= z <= x if x > y. Repeat this function, F4, to generate a sequence of random integers. Only the integer part of the real part of x and y are used. You should not use RN in the command, like RN=RInt(RN, RN). RN(X) = RandomNumber(X=Seed): Random number function. RN(X) evaluates to a random number between zero and 1.0. This number will never have more than 35 decimal digits. Theoretically the random number generator will cycle after 10 ** 35 numbers, but the earth will not last that long. The fractional part of the real part of the argument of the function is taken as the seed of the random number generator. For a consecutive set of random numbers, the argument x should be the previous random number generated. The items RNA, RNC, and RN are put on the list by the random number function. The equation used is: RN(x) = (RNA * x * 10^35 + RNC) mod (10^35) / 10^35, where RNA and RNC are 35 digit integers. RN is put on the list so it will be used as the seed the next time the N command is used. RNA = 18436248305725075346374291920765341, RNC = 86346479732047945672382544639625443. Round(X) = Integer nearest to X: Round(2.5) = 3.0. Round(-2.5) = -3.0. Round(3.0) = 3.0. Round(1.2+3.6*i) = 1.0 + 4.0 * i Sec(X) = Secant(X): Sec(X) = 1/Cos(X). If X is real, the real Sec(X) function is used. Error if Cos(X) = 0. Sech(X) = HyperbolicSecant(X): Sech(X) = 1/Cosh(X). If X is real, the real Sech(X) function is used. Cosh(X) is never zero. Sig(X) = Sum of divisors of X: Sig(n) = sum of the positive integral divisors of n. Sig is short for sigma the 18'th letter of the Greek alphabet. Sig(0) = 0, Sig(1) = 1, Sig(2) = 3. The formula for this is: Sig(n) = ((P1^(A1+1) - 1) / (P1-1)) * ... * ((Pr^(Ar+1) - 1) / (Pr-1)) Sig0(X) = Sum of divisors of X (-X): Sig0(n) = sum of the positive integral divisors of n, not including n. Sig0(n) = Sig(n) - n. Sig(n) is the classical number theoretic function and Sig0 is handy for check perfect numbers. A number n is a perfect number iff n > 0 and Sig0(n) = n. Sig0(0) = Sig0(1) = 0, Sig0(2) = 1, ..., Sig0(6) = 6. Six is the first perfect number. Sign(X) = 0 if X=0, else = X / |X|: For real X, Sign(x) = -1.0 if x < 0, = 0.0 if x = 0, = +1.0 if x > 0. For complex X, Sign(X) is the unit vector in the same direction as X from the origin. Sin(X) = Sine(X): Trigonometric Sine function. If X is real, the real Sin(X) function is used, error if |x| is very large. Sin(x.r + i * x.i) = Sin(x.r)* Cosh(x.i) + i * Cos(x.r) * Sinh(x.i). Sinh(X) = HyperbolicSine(X): Hyperbolic Sine function. If X is real, the real Sinh(X) function is used. Sinh(x) = Sinh(x.r) * Cos(x.i) + i * Cosh(x.r) * Sin(x.i) Solve(X, Y, N) = Solve for z, X * z == Y Mod N: Returns z equal to the minimum solution of the modular linear equation x * z == y Mod n or zero if no solution exists. A solution exists iff GCD(x, n) is a divisor of y. If there is more than one solution, all solutions are displayed. The absolute value of N is used. For example, Command: z = solve(35, 10, 20) Solution 5: 14 Solution 4: 10 Solution 3: 6 Solution 2: 2 Solution 1: 18 z = 2 Command: z = solve(35, 1, 20 Solution: No solution z = 0 (False) Sord(A, N) = Multiplicative suborder of base A (mod N) or 0: The multiplicative suborder function Sord(a, n) is the minimum positive integer e for which a^e == +/-1 mod n, or zero if no e exists. If A or N is less than 2, zero is returned. e = Sord(a, n) // e = Multiplicative Suborder // multiplicative suborder of base a (mod n) or zero if it does not exist. // From Stephen Wolfram, Algebraic Properties of Cellular Automata (1984). // Sord = Mord or Mord/2, Mord/2 iff a^(Mord/2) mod n = -1 { e = Mord(a, n) if ((e is odd) or e == 0), return e = e/2 g1 = a^e mod n if (g1 != (n-1)) e = 2*e } Sq(X) = X Squared: The square function, x times x. SqFree(X) = 1 (True) if X is a squarefree, else 0: Set equal to 1 (True) if x is squarefree, else it is set to 0 (False). This is computed by factoring x and examining the powers of the prime factors. x is squarefree iff all of the powers are one. The first prime found with a power > 1 causes the factoring to stop, and an answer of 0 (False) is given. SqRt(X) = SquareRoot(X): The positive square root function = x^0.5 SqRtRem(X) = Floor(SquareRoot(X)) and set Re to remainder: Z = Integer square root = Floor(SquareRoot(X)). Re = x - z^2. If Re is on top of the list, an error message is displayed: "Cannot set same location to both SqRt and remainder, continuing...". SumD(X, Y) = Sum of base Y digits in X, Y >= 2: For example, SumD(5, 2) = 1 + 0 + 1 = 2 (5 = 101 base 2). The signs of X and Y are not used. If |Y| < 2, Y is changed to 10 and a message is generated. Y can be larger than 36. If Y == X, the answer is 1. If Y > X, the answer is X. SumDD(X) = Sum of decimal digits in X: For example, SumDD(427) = 4 + 2 + 7 = 13. Tan(X) = Tangent(X): Trigonometric Tangent function. If X is real, the real Tan(X) function is used., error if |x| is very large. It is also an error if x is equivalent to plus or minus 90 degrees. Tan(x.r + i * x.i)= [Sin(2*x.r) + i * Sinh(2*x.i)] / [Cos(2*x.r) + Cosh(2*x.i)] Tanh(X) = HyperbolicTangent(X): Hyperbolic Tangent function. If X is real, the real Tanh(X) function is used. Tanh(x.r + i * x.i)=[Sinh(2*x.r) + i * Sin(2*x.i)] / [Cosh(2*x.r) + Cos(2*x.i)] Tau(X) = Number of divisors of X: Tau(n) = number of positive integral divisors of n. Tau(0) = 0, Tau(1) = 1. The formula for Tau is: Tau(n) = (A1+1) * ... * (Ak+1) When the command AllD(X), IsSq(X), Mu(X), PFA(X), PFE, Phi(X), Sig(X), Sig0(X), SqFree(X), or Tau(X) completes the factorization of x, this factorization is saved. When one of these commands is executed with x = 0 and there is a saved factorization, the saved factors and exponents are used to complete the command. This can save a lot of time when more than one of these commands are needed for the same number. To see the saved factorization, try PFE(0). Executing one of these commands with x = 1 will delete the saved factorization. The commands Prime(X), PFB(X), PGT(X), and PLT(X) will also delete any saved factorization. The prime related commands Pi(X), P(X), and PTab(X) have no effect on the saved factorization. ToDeg(X) = RadiansToDegrees(X): Converts radians to degrees. Evaluates to x multiplied by 180/Pi. ToRad(X) = DegreesToRadians(X): Converts degrees to radians. Evaluates to x multiplied by Pi/180. Zeta(X) = Riemann zeta function: The Riemann zeta function of x > 1 is defined by the infinite series 1 + 1/2^x + 1/3^x + 1/4^x + ... . It is evaluated by first computing the eta function and then using the identity: Zeta(x) = Eta(x) * (2^x)/(2^x - 2) which is good for all x except x = 1 where Zeta(x) is infinite. Zeta(0) = -1/2. Zeta(2) = Pi^2/6. Zeta(3) = the zeta number = Z = 1.20205,69031,59594... . Zeta(x) = 0 for all negative even integers. For Zeta(x) with x.i == 0, use the real Zeta(x.r) function. See: Real Riemann Zeta Function For complex x use: Zeta(x) = Eta(x) / (1 - 2^(1-x)). See: Riemann Zeta Function -- From MathWorld And: Wolfram Function Evaluation -- Zeta ZetaH(S, A) = Hurwitz zeta function: The Hurwitz zeta function of s > 1 is defined by the infinite series 1/a^s + 1/(a+1)^s + 1/(a+2)^s + 1/(a+3)^s + ... . It is evaluated by ZetaH(s, a) = Lerch(1, s, a). ZetaH(s, 1) = Zeta(s), the Riemann zeta function. -X = Negative of X, 0 - X: Negative inverse of x. The -, +, and ! functions do not require the parentheses so they also can be considered as unary or monadic operators. +X = Positive of X, 0 + X: The identity operator, +x = x. !X = Not X, 0 -> 1 else 0: Logical Not operator. Not Not x (!!x) will leave 0 alone and will change all other values to 1 (True). Constants - Cat = Catalan's constant G = 0.91596,55941,77219..., see the Cat procedure. Ee = Exp(1) = e = 2.71828,18284,59045..., see the Ee procedure. EulerC = Euler's constant gamma = -Psi(1) = 0.57721,56649,01532..., see the EulerC procedure. X = i = The complex value of SqRt(-1) Ln10 = The natural log of 10 = 2.30258,50929,94045..., see the Ln10 procedure. Phi = Golden Ratio = (1 + SqRt(5)) / 2 = 1.61803,39887,49894..., see the Phi procedure. PhiP = Phi prime = (1 - SqRt(5)) / 2 = -0.61803,39887,49894... , see the PhiP procedure. Pi = Archimedes' Constant Pi = 3.14159,26535,89793..., see the Pi procedure. Ubiq = The ubiquitous constant U = 0.84721,30847,93979..., see the Ubiq procedure. Function keys - The function keys described here or used on the Run form. F1 => Display Help form, same as the "?" primitive. F2 => Totally Quit/end the program, same as the "Q" primitive: If a calculation is running, indicated by the word **Running** displayed on the Run form, when F2 is pressed, it is treated as an Abort Calc. request. F3 => Restore previous input command: The F3 key normally will restore the command input text box to the value of the previously executed command input. After the B, K, or X command is executed, this key will restore the command line with the learned line. If the learned line changes, when it executes, the previous value of the learned line will be restored by this key. F4 => Restore previous input command and accept: The F4 key is the same as F3 except that the previous command is executed without the Enter key being required. F5 => Get Status of calculation: Press the F5 key while a computation is being performed and a message like "Integer Multiply: 50 Percent done" will be displayed in the output text box. This is the same as the "Status of Calc." command button. F6 => Display Configuration form: Press the F6 key and the Configuration form will appear. F6 is the same as the "Configuration" command button. F7 => Display Restore Input History form: Press the F7 key and the Restore Input History form will appear. F7 is the same as the "Restore Input" command button. F8 => Accept input and Calculate: This will cause a non-empty contents of the input text box on the Run form to be accepted as command input. Pressing the enter/return key when the cursor is at the end of the command input will accomplish the same thing. F8 is the same as the "Calculate" command button. F9 => Toggle Logging to Log file on/off: If the "Logging screen to log file mode is off it will be turned on, if on it will be turned off. F9 is the same as the "Logging is On/Off" command button and the same as the "H" primitive. F11 => Clear output text box: This clears the output text box. F11 is the same as the "Clear Output" command button. F12 => Pause: This causes the program to suspend all operations until the operator clicks the "OK" button to resume. This frees up the computer if the processor is needed for a priority task. The timing function provided by the Diag command is also suspended so it will continue to give good timing information. F12 is the same as the "Pause" command button and the XCCalc Pause command Ctrl+F2 => Restart ($). Ctrl+F9 => Clear Log File (ClearLog). Ctrl+F11 => Clear input text box: This clears the input text box so you can start typing a new command. The box is also cleared when a command is accepted for execution, so this key is not needed in that case. Ctrl+F11 is the same as the "Clear Input" command button. In Windows the F10 key is used to activate the file menu button in the upper left hand corner of the form so F10 is no longer used in this program. Ctrl+S => Save All (Save). Ctrl+O => Restore All (Restore). ESC => Clear Run form Input Text Box: If a calculation is not currently running, the escape key on the RUN form clears the input text box. On the Startup, Help, About, Restore Input History, Configuration, and Change Disk Directory form, the escape key exits the form. ESC => Interrupt/Abort a long process: The ESC key from the Run form while a calculation is running is the same as the "Abort Calc" command button. It can be used after the program has been asked to perform a task that is taking longer than the operator is willing to wait. Press the ESC key once and the message box with the message: *** INTERRUPT: INTERRUPT: To Continue select Ignore To Abort Computation select Abort To Set SoftAbort flag select Retry will appear. If Ignore is selected, the interrupt is ignored. If Abort is selected or Space bar, Enter, or the "A" key is pressed, the message: Computation aborted by operator! will appear, and if auto display is on, the value of the currently active item will be displayed. If the ESC key is pressed during the display of a value, the same messages will appear, but if Abort is selected, it is displayed with fewer digits. Pressing ESC and aborting during execution of the Z command causes all item on the list not yet displayed to be displayed with fewer digits. If Retry is selected, the message: SoftAbort flag set by operator! will appear. When the SoftAbort flag is set, the variable SoftAbort is put on the list and is set to a value of 1. Its purpose is to allow the operator to flag an XCCalc Code file that it should gracefully terminate its operation. This flag has no other purpose. The SoftAbort item remains =1 until a code file or the operator changes it. There is another variable that the calculator can add to the list. The variable muErr is put on the list and is set to a value of 1 (True) when a multi- precision error occurs. Its purpose is to allow a code file to detect when it has caused an error and adjust or terminate. Page Up key => Display previous newer command: The page up and page down keys can be used on the Run form to move newer and older previous commands into the input text box for execution. Page Down key => Display previous older command: The page up and page down keys can be used on the Run form to move newer and older previous commands into the input text box for execution. Commands used in XCCalc code files: The following commands are primarily for use in XCCalc code files, but can be used from the operator command input text box. If Command: The If command is the first word of an If statement. The syntax of the If statement is: If {expression} Then {statements} Else {statements} The expression following the If is evaluated and if it is True, i.e., not zero, all statements on the same line following the next Else are deleted and execution continues with the statements following the Then. If the expression evaluates to zero (False), all statements following the expression up to the next Else are deleted and execution continues with the statements following the next Else. The Then key word is optional, the Then {statements} is optional and the Else {statements} is optional. The equivalent of a case statement can be constructed for example like: If A=1 B=3 Else If A=2 B=5 Else If A=3 B=7 Else B=0 This is equivalent to: B=0 If (1 <= A) & (A <= 3) Then B=2*A+1 GoTo Command: The GoTo {label} command will skip all statements following the GoTo until {label}: is found and then start executing the statements following the {label}:. If the GoTo command is in an XCCalc code file, lines of input also will be skipped until the {label}: is found or until an end-of-file. It is not an error if the {label}: is not found, but a GoTo end-of-file or end-of-line will be performed in this case. GoUpTo Command: The GoUpTo {label} command will skip all statements following the start of the current line until {label}: is found and then start executing the statements following the {label}:. If the {label}: is not found on the current line and the GoUpTo command is in an XCCalc code file, the file will be reset to the first line of the file and lines of input will be skipped until the {label}: is found or until an end-of-file. It is not an error if the {label}: is not found, but a GoTo end-of-file or end-of-line will be performed in this case. Labels: A label is a name followed by a colon (:). When encountered as a command, a label is a no-op. When searching for where to go from a GoTo {label} or from a GoUpTo {label} command, the {label}: is used to determine where to restart execution. If duplicate labels are on a command line or in a code file, the first one encountered is the one that is effective. Labels are alphanumeric with the first character alphabetic, have all characters significant but not case sensitive. Other non-delimiter characters can be used in labels, but this is not recommended. The delimiter characters are: , ; < = > + - ! | * / & : ( ) ^ @ # % \ ' " Continuation lines: Continuation lines are indicated by the last non-blank character of the line being a + or - character. A + says, this line is to be continued by adding the next line, but a blank character should be included between them if it is needed to separate fields. A - says, this line is to be continued by adding the next line, but no extra blank characters should be included between them. Batch Commands (Echo, @Echo, Pause, and Rem) - Echo Command: Normally, commands from an XCCalc code file are displayed on the screen as they are executed. This can be turned off by the Echo off command and turned on by the Echo on command. If something other than or more than on or off follow the word Echo, it is considered a message and is output to the screen. @Echo Command: The @Echo command is the same as the Echo command except that, if it is the first command on a line, it is executed before the command line is echoed to the screen. Thus, an @Echo off at the beginning of a line will do an Echo off without the command being echoed to the screen. Pause Command: The pause command will output the following message to a Message Box and wait for operator to resume: XCCalc is Paused. OK to resume? The escape key, space bar, enter/return key, or selecting "OK" will clear the pause action. Rem Command: The syntax of the Rem command is Rem {remark}. It is a no-op command and everything on the line following the word Rem is skipped. // Command: The // command is the same as the Rem command except that it does not need any spaces or delimiters before or after it. Command buttons - There are 13 command buttons on the Run form: Abort Calc.: Same as ESC key. Calculate: Same as F8 key. Clear Input: Same as Ctrl+F11 key. Clear Log File: Clears the log file, same as the ClearLog command and Ctrl+F9. Clear Output: Same as F11 key. Configuration: Same as F6 key. Logging Is On/Off: Same as F9 key. Pause: Same as F12 key or Pause command. Quit: Quit the Run form and go back to the Startup form. Restore All: Restore Configuration, History, & List, same as Restore command and Ctrl+O. Restore Input: Same as F7 key. Save All: Save Configuration, History, & List, same as Save command and Ctrl+S. Status of Calc.: Same as F5 key. If the Quit button, the File menu Exit, or the form's Close button is selected when a calculation is running, indicated by **Running** being displayed on the Run form, the calculation is automatically aborted. The message "When **Running**, select Quit twice to quit" is displayed in the text output text box and a second quit request is required to quit. The Run form's Close button, Close menu item and Exit menu item will totally end the program without stopping at the Startup form. The Run form has a File, a Restore, and a Help menu button. The File menu has Pause, Restart, and Exit. The Restore menu has Restore previous input command and Accept previous input command. The Help menu has Help Form, On Top and About... Pause is the same as the Pause button. Restart is the same as the $ command. Exit is the same as the Quit button. Restore previous input command is the same as function key F3. Accept previous input command is the same as function key F4. Help Form is the same as the ? primitive and causes the Help form to be displayed. On Top is a check box that, when checked, will keep the Run form on top of other windows. About will bring up a dialog box with Application Title, Version, Application Description and URL to obtain the latest version of the program: Click the OK button or hit the escape button to remove this box. Transcendental Function Evaluation - For real X, all transcendental functions, Sin(x), Cos(x), Tan(x), Cot(x), Sec(x), Csc(x), ASin(x), ACos(x), ATan(x), ATan2(y, x), ACot(x), ASec(x), ACsc(x), Exp(x), ExpL(x), Pow(x, y), Ln(x), LnL(x), LogB(b, x), Log(x), Sinh(x), Cosh(x), Tanh(x), Coth(x), Sech(x), Csch(x), ASinh(x), ACosh(x), ATanh(x), ACoth(x), ASech(x), and ACsch(x), when they are evaluated, ends up using one of the four basic transcendental functions, Sin(x), ATan(x), ExpL(x), and LnL(x). The methods used by these four functions are quite similar: 1) For F(x), reduce the given argument x to a related argument f. 2) Further reduce f, NN times in a recursive loop to produce an argument g much smaller than f. 3) Evaluate the Taylor series for the argument g. 4) Reconstruct F(f) from F(g) by a recursive process executed NN times. 5) Reconstruct the desired function value F(x) from F(f). The number NN in steps 2) and 4) is computed by a heuristic equation of the form NN = a + b * SqRt(M) where a and b are constants and M is the current max decimal digits in a mantissa. The best value of NN is the value that produces the smallest total execution time. After step 4) a best value of NN is computed and output by estimating a value of NN that would have made the running time of step 3) equal the sum of the running time of steps 2) and 4). Best NN = NN * SqRt(T3 / (T2 + T4)). Where Tn is the time to execute step n). This equation is based on T2 and T4 being proportional to NN and T3 being inversely proportional to NN. If the operator wants to control the value on NN, he can enter a value on the list for item MSinNN, MATanNN, MExpLNN, MLnLNN to control the value used for NN in the Sin(X), ATan(X), ExpL(X), and LnL(X) functions respectively. The recursive method used to reduce the argument for Sin(X) is based on the equation: Sin(X) = Sin(X/3) * (3 - 4 * Sq(Sin(X/3))). In step 2) f is divided by 3, NN times to produce g. In step 4) the recursion: S = S * (3 - 4 * Sq(S)), is performed NN times, where S is initially the value of Sin(g) produced in step 3) and the final value is Sin(f). The recursive method used to reduce the argument for ATan(X) is based on the equation: Tan(X/2) = Tan(X) / (1 + SqRt(1+Sq(Tan(X))). In step 2) the recursion: T = T / (1 + SqRt(1 + Sq(T))), is performed NN times, where T is initially the value of f from step 1) and the final value of T is the value of g for step 3). In step 4) the angle value, A = ATan(g), produced in step 3) is multiplied by 2, NN times to produce ATan(f). The recursive method used to reduce the argument for ExpL(X) is based on the equation: Exp(x) = Sq(Exp(x/2). In step 2) f is divided by 2, NN times to produce g. In step 4) the recursion: a = a * (2 + a), is performed NN times, where a is initially the value of ExpL(g) produced in step 3) and the final value is ExpL(f). The recursion a = a * (2 + a) is equivalent to, but more accurate than, the recursion e = Sq(e), where e = a + 1; The recursive method used to reduce the argument for LnL(y) is based on the equation: Ln(X) = 2 * Ln(SqRt(x)). In step 2) the recursion: y = y / (1 + SqRt(1 + y)), is performed NN times, where y is initially the value of f from step 1) and the final value of y is the value of g for step 3). In step 4) the log value L = LnL(g) produced in step 3) is multiplied by 2, NN times to produce LnL(f). The recursion y = y / (1 + SqRt(1 + y)) is equivalent to, but more accurate than, the recursion x = SqRt(x), where y = x - 1; If the diagnostic mode is on, the values computed for NN in the four subroutines MSin, MATan, MExpL, and MLnL are displayed, for example, as: MExpL: NN = 22.299 MExpL: NN = 21 Best NN = 21.935 +/- 1.633 In this example the MExpL subroutine estimated NN to be 22.299. A value of NN = 21 was actually used (this is not 22 because the number being worked on was less than 3, the base number used to generate the heuristic equation). Based on the actual timing of the run, the best value for NN is computed to be 21.935. Due to the uncertainty of the timing, the Best NN could be off by + or - 1.633. The Taylor series used for Sin(x) is: Sin(x) = x - x^3 / 3! + x^5 / 5! ... The Taylor series used for ATan(x) is: ATan(x) = x - x^3 / 3 + x^5 / 5 ... The Taylor series used for ExpL(x) is: ExpL(x) = x + x^2 / 2! + x^3 / 3! ... The Taylor series used for LnL(Y) is: LnL(y) = Ln(1+y) = Ln((1+z)/(1-z)) = 2 * (z + z^3/3 + z^5/5 ...) Where x = 1+y = (1+z) / (1-z), y = x-1 = 2 * z / (1-z), z = (x-1) / (x+1) = y / (2+y). Other equations used to produce the transcendental functions: Cos(x) = Sin(x + Pi/2). Tan(x) = Sin(x) / SqRt(1 - Sq(Sin(x)), and change sign of Tan(x) if in 2nd or 3rd quadrant, but error if x is equivalent to plus or minus 90 degrees. ASin(S) = ATan2(S, SqRt(1 - Sq(S)), but error if |S| > 1. ACos(C) = ATan2(SqRt(1 - Sq(C), C), but error if |C| > 1. Log(x) = Ln(x) / Ln(10), but error if x <= 0. For x >= 0.1, Sinh(x) = (y - 1/y) / 2, where y = Exp(x), for x < 0.1, Sinh(x) = y / (2 * SqRt(y+1)), where y = ExpL(2*x), and Sinh(-x) = -Sinh(x). Cosh(x) = (y + 1/y) / 2, where y = Exp(|x|). Tanh(x) = y / (y + 2), where y = ExpL(2 * x), and Tanh(-x) = -Tanh(x). For x >= 0.1, ASinh(x) = Ln(x + SqRt(1 + Sq(x))), for x < 0.1, ASinh(x) = LnL(x + Sq(x) / SqRt(1 + Sq(x))), and ASinh(-x) = -ASinh(x). ACosh(x) = Ln(x + SqRt(Sq(x) - 1)), but error if x < 1. ATanh(x) = LnL(2 * x / (1 - X)), but error if |x| >= 1, and ATanh(-x) = -ATanh(x). For complex arguments (x = x.r + i*x.i): ACos(x) = ACos(v) - i*Ln(u + SqRt(u^2 - 1)) where u = a + b and v = a - b and a = SqRt((x.r+1)^2 + x.i^2) / 2 and b = SqRt((x.r-1)^2 + x.i^2) / 2. ACosh(x) = i*ACos(x). ASin(x) = ASin(v) + i*Ln(u + SqRt(u^2 - 1)) where u = a + b and v = a - b and a = SqRt((x.r+1)^2 + x.i^2) / 2 and b = SqRt((x.r-1)^2 + x.i^2) / 2. ASinh(x) = i*ASin(x.i - i*x.r). ATan(x) = ATan(2*x.r / (1 - x.r^2 - x.i^2)) / 2 + i*Ln((x.r^2 + (x.i + 1)^2) / (x.r^2 + (x.i - 1)^2)) / 4. ATan2(y, x) = -i*Ln((x + i*y)/SqRt(x^2 + y^2)). ATanh(x) = i*ATan(x.i - i*x.r). Cos(x) = Cos(x.r)* Cosh(x.i) - i*Sin(x.r) * Sinh(x.i). Cosh(x) = Cosh(x.r) * Cos(x.i) + i*Sinh(x.r) * Sin(x.i) Exp(x) = Exp(x.r) * (Cos(x.i) + i*Sin(x.i)). Ln(x) = Ln(x.r^2 + x.i^2) / 2 + i*ATan2(x.i, x.r). Sin(x) = Sin(x.r)* Cosh(x.i) + i*Cos(x.r) * Sinh(x.i). Sinh(x) = Sinh(x.r) * Cos(x.i) + i*Cosh(x.r) * Sin(x.i). Tan(x) = [Sin(2*x.r) + i*Sinh(2*x.i)]/[Cos(2*x.r)+Cosh(2*x.i)]. Tanh(x)= [Sinh(2*x.r) + i*Sin(2*x.i)]/[Cosh(2*x.r)+Cos(2*x.i)]. Error reports - There are many different error reports that are a result of directly or indirectly requesting an operation that cannot be performed (or conceivably an error in the XCCalc program). Another type of error is the syntax error, where a command cannot be interpreted. The computation error reports are: Addition overflow, continuing... (M={m}) B^P overflow, continuing... BernN: n > 10000000, too large for Bernoulli number BetcC(x, y) error: BetaC is infinite BinoD: numbers too large for binomial coefficient BinoN: numbers too large for binomial coefficient Cannot compute FacM2(X, Y) if FMB is not an integer Cannot divide by zero, continuing... Cannot generate random numbers with digits in mantissa < 35 Cannot raise zero to a negative power Cannot set FMB with a Mod FMB function, FMB cleared Cannot set same location to both quotient and remainder, continuing... Cannot set same location to both square root and remainder, continuing... Cannot take digamma of integer <= zero Cannot take factorial of number < zero Cannot take gamma of integer <= zero Cannot take GamL(a, x) if a is an integer <= zero, except GamL(0, 0) = 0 Cannot take GamP(a, 0) if a is an integer < zero Cannot take GamQ(a, 0) if a is an integer < zero Cannot take GamU(0, 0) Cannot take GamU(a, 0) if a is an integer <= zero Cannot take lambda(x) for x = one Cannot take square root of negative number, continuing... Cannot take Zeta(x) for x = one E1(x) error: x = 0 Ei(x) error: x = 0 Error in Ln10, FMC = {fmc} Error in Pi, FMC = {fmc} Error: Expanded precision left on Error: FMC > basic FMC EulerN: n > 10000000, too large for Euler number Exp overflow, continuing... Exp underflow, continuing... FHT cannot recover from failure/probable error in FHT multiply FHT Max Error = {max}, probable error in FHT multiply!!!!!!! FHT overflow, should not happen but it did!!!!!!! FHT Recovered from failure/probable error in FHT multiply FHT Sum-of-Digits failed, error in FHT multiply!!!!!!! Floating divide overflow, continuing... Floating multiply overflow, continuing... Floating Norm overflow, continuing... Floating SetTo overflow, continuing... Floating shift left overflow, continuing... Floating shift right underflow, continuing... Floating Value overflow, continuing... GamLS: a too large GamLS: x <= 0 GamU(a, x): Continued fraction diverged GenBern: n > 10000000, too large for Bernoulli number GenBernI: Bernoulli n too large GenEuler: n > 10000000, too large for Euler number GenEulerI: Euler n too large Get1 overflow, continuing... GetD overflow, continuing... Input number overflow, continuing... (M={m}) Li(1) = -infinity LnL: Cannot take Ln of zero, continuing... Mersenne Prime index out of supported range [1, 46 ] Multiplication overflow, continuing... (N={n} > M={m}) Number too large for Bernoulli number Number too large for Digamma function Number too large for Euler number Number too large for factorial function Number too large for gamma function One digit multiply overflow, continuing... (M={m}) QuadNewton: X{i} converged in {k} iterations QuadR: Cannot set X1 or X2 QuadR: No solutions QuadR: No unique solutions Ri(x) error: x <= 0 SetTo overflow, continuing... (N={n} > M={m}) Signed Integer shift left overflow, continuing... Sin: Angle too large Tan(x) error: x equivalent to +/- 90 Deg. Unexpected error in Cube Root function Unsigned subtraction error, continuing... X too big to add, continuing... (N={n} > M={m}) Some of these error messages are due to internal checks and should never be seen by the user. The syntax errors are: ( expected: {procedure}|{string} Directory name expected: CHDIR(|{string} Error in function's 2nd argument: {name}(...,|{string} Error in function's 3rd argument: {name}(...,|{string} Error in function's argument: {name}(|{string} Exponent expected: ^{sign}|{string} Expression expected: (|{string} Expression expected: (IF |{string} Expression expected: {name}(|{string} Factor expected: {op}|{string} File name expected: {procedure}(|{string} Simple Expression expected: {op}|{string} Term expected: {op}|{string} Unknown function: |{name}({string} Unknown operation, Command line discarded: |{string} The vertical bar | always shows the start of the string of characters that cannot be interpreted. I/O error messages are: Cannot open file "{filename}" for input Cannot open file "{filename}" for output File not found Read error file "{filename}" Other Informational messages: (Done {n} of {m}, {g} to go) {function name}: 2nd and 3rd argument assumed = 0.0 {function name}: 3rd argument assumed = 0.0 {function name}: Only two arguments used {function name}: Second argument assumed = 0.0 {function name}: Second argument ignored {n} Commands read from History file, {m} total {n} Commands written to History file (Done {n} of {m}, {g} to go) Aborting file input... Aborting file write... Bernoulli number storage cleared Cannot change the value of the complex constant i Command history cleared Command line was: {command} Computation aborted by operator! Continuing... Directory name = {directory} Directory changed to {directory} Directory not changed {directory} Euler number storage cleared Factorial function aborted by operator, {n} multiplies to go Gamma function aborted by operator, {n} multiplies to go FHT Radix = {b} ldn = {n} Max Error = {e} DT = {t} sec. x.N = {n} ... File "{filename}" closed File "{filename}" opened for reading File "{filename}" opened for writing File is corrupted: "{filename}" Full name = "{directory\filename}" {function}: {error message} Generating Bernoulli numbers upto B({x}) Generating Euler numbers upto E({x}) Have Bernoulli numbers upto B({n}) Have Euler numbers upto E({n}) Home directory is {directory} I/O operation aborted by operator! Inverse: No inverse Label skipped = {label}: Log file "{filename}" Cleared {date} {time} Log file "{filename}" Closed {date} {time} Log file "{filename}" Opened for Append {date} {time} Max Bernoulli number to store = B({m}) Max Euler number to store = E({m}) Max commands in history changed from {old max} to {new max} Max commands in history not changed from {max} MersenneP: u{i} = {n} Normal multiply, baseM = {b} DT = {t} sec. x.N = {n} y.N = ... Not in current directory {dir} Not in home directory {dir} OpenAppend: {error message} OpenRead: Could not find file '{directory\filename}'. OpenRead: {error message} OpenWrite: {error message} Path not found! Power = {p} Priority is {priority} Reading Commands from History file - Begin ... Aborted Reading Commands from History file - Begin ... End Reading Help File: "{filename}" Reading number file "{filename}" No named number found Reading number file "{filename}" containing {item name} Rewinding code file Running code file "{filename}" SoftAbort flag set by operator! T = x.xx DT = x.xx sec. End of execution T = x.xx DT = x.xx sec. Start execution Using the Chudnovsky brothers' binary splitting algorithm to compute Pi When **Running**, select Quit twice to quit Writing all Commands to History file - Begin ... End Writing file "{filename}" Writing file "{filename}" with {item name} ys < qs in SqRtRemFastSI() Status/Diagnostic messages - BaseI = {base-in} base ten, Max digit = {x} BaseO = {base-out} base ten, Max digit = {x} BetaNF: (Done {n} of {m}, {g} to go) BetaNF: n = {n} BinoFMC: FMC = {fmc} BinoN: (Done {n} of {m}, {g} to go) CheckNMax: Max Bernoulli number too large CheckNMax: Max Euler number too large Converting number to output base: xx Percent done E1N: added {more} more digits E1N: k = {k} E1N: lost {lost} digits EtaNF: (Done {n} of {m}, {g} to go) FacFMC: FMC = {fmc} FacNF: (Done {n} of {m}, {g} to go) FHT: {xx} Percent done FHT0: {xx} Percent done GamNF1: (Done {n} of {m}, {g} to go) GamLS: n = {n} GamUC: n = {n} GenBernI: (Done {n} of {m}, {g} to go) GenEulerI: (Done {n} of {m}, {g} to go) Integer Divide: xx Percent done Integer Multiply: xx Percent done Integer Square Root: xx Percent done Lerch{n}: Cannot compute LerchPhi(x, s, a) for |x| > 1 Lerch{n}: Cannot compute LerchPhi(x, s, a) for x > 1 Lerch{n}: Iteration = {i} Lerch{n}: LerchPhi is not defined for integer a <= 0 Lerch{n}: No convergence within the maximum number of iterations = {i} Lerch{n}: Overflow in Aj() Lerch{n}: Pow() is not defined for a < 0 and s not integer Lerch{n}: Results at iteration {i} had a relative error approx. = {r} Lerch{n}: Underflow in remainder estimate omega in LerchPhi() Lerch{n}1: Accuracy reduced {acc} Lerch{n}1: Denominator reached infinity LimFac: LimFac = {limFac} MATanN: expand (Done {n} of {m}, {g} to go) MATanN: reduce (Done {n} of {m}, {g} to go) MeanCN: Iteration = {i} MExpLN: expand (Done {n} of {m}, {g} to go) MExpLN: reduce (Done {n} of {m}, {g} to go) MLnLN: expand (Done {n} of {m}, {g} to go) MLnLN: reduce (Done {n} of {m}, {g} to go) MSinN: expand (Done {n} of {m}, {g} to go) MSinN: reduce (Done {n} of {m}, {g} to go) MuAbort exit GenBern MuAbort exit GenEuler PiCh: {pct}% complete, DT = {t} sec. PsiNF: k = {k} SATanN: series (Done {n} of {m}, {g} to go) SExpLN: series (Done {n} of {m}, {g} to go) SLnLN: series (Done {n} of {m}, {g} to go) SSinN: series (Done {n} of {m}, {g} to go) Used Bernoulli number B({n}) Used Euler number E({n}) Went to {label}: Prime number status and diagnostic messages - (Testing {n}) {a}^{b} mod {m} = {c} {d} is a big factor of {n} {n} / {d} MethodX {n} / {d} MoreDiv {n} / {d} SieveMethod", Tot {n} ^ 1 {n} has no small factors {n} is a hard nut to crack a > 2147483647 too large for Legendre's formula Completely factored Completely factored (Exponents are in decimal) DelX=X-Root(N)={n} EC Method with limit (B1 = {b1} B2 = {b2}) Curve 1 2 ... ECM: (Done {n} of {m}, {g} to go) Enter FactorN Enter LargeFactor Enter MoreDiv, Try the division method some more Enter PowerMod Enter ReportFactor Enter SieveMethod Enter SmallFactors Error, cannot store more than 2000 prime factors Error, factors do not check Exit FactorN Exit FactorN from LargeFactor Exit FactorN from ReportFactor Exit LargeFactor Exit PowerMod Exit ReportFactor Exit SmallFactors FnAdleman: I quit! Too big. FnAdleman: Test5_P Generating prime number table with {n} primes GetExSI: Specified argument was out of the range of valid values. I={i} J={j} MATCH={True/False} In FactorN loop Is x a prime number?: IsSq(X) function: KS({I})={m} Large factor {f} is prime Large factor is not prime LargeFactor exit FactorN Moebius Mu(X) function: MoreDiv exit FactorN MuAbort exit MoreDiv N is not prime N is prime N is too big N= {n} Start= {s} Normal exit MoreDiv {Number} already factored with {n} prime(s) Number not completely factored Numbers got too large for prime number generator P({n}): P({i}) = {p} P(n) = The n'th prime: PhiLEx: n = {n}, a = {a} PhiLInt: n = {n}, a = {a} PhiLSI: n = {n}, a = {a}, depth = {d} Prime factor algorithm A: Prime factor algorithm B: Prime Greater Than: Prime Less Than: Prime Pi Function: Primo({n}): P({i}) = {p} PrimePiL: (Done {n} of {m}, {g} to go) PrimePiM: (Done {n} of {m}, {g} to go) Prime Phi function = Number of integers <= n relatively prime to x: PrimRQ function, is x a primitive root of y?: Prime Sig function = Sum of the divisors of x: Prime Sig0 function = Sum of the divisors of x (-x): Prime Tau function = Number of divisors of x: Primorial Function: Quick exit SmallFactors Report={True/False} NF={nf} Po={po} Factor={f} ReportFactor exit FactorN ReportFactor exit MoreDiv ReportFactor exit SieveMethod ReportFactor exit SmallFactors Should exit LargeFactor SieveMethod exit FactorN SmallFactors exit FactorN SqFree(X) function: Square Max P = {n} SqRt={x} Rem={r} Starting to factor Stored Number not squarefree Wait, filling the {n} entry prime table Y=Root(X*X - N)={root} Rem={rem} The (DONE {n} of {m}, {g} to go) message can be displayed when the Abort Calc. button is selected. It helps you decide if you really want to abort. {n} is the number of iterations of an innermost loop. {g} is the number of iterations left to go. For example, for the factorial function, {n} is the number of multiplications done and {g} is the number left to do. Other forms that can be displayed to help in using the program are the Startup, Help, Restore Input History, Configuration, and the Change Disk Directory forms. On all forms except the Run form, pressing the ESC key will remove the form. Startup form - The Startup form is shown above and has two parameters that can be set before the calculator starts accepting commands: "Max Digits in a Number" can be set to a value from 1 to 134218400. XCCalc will change this to the next multiple of 8 greater than or equal to 56. The M and SetMax(X) commands will not be able to set Max digits in a number greater than this. The nominal starting value is 134218400. "Max Commands in History" can be set to a value from 1 to 100000. XCCalc will allocate an array of this length to save command history. The nominal starting value is 1000 and it can be changed by the SetC(X) command These two values are tested as they are edited. Spaces on the left or right are removed so you will not see them. These numbers are displayed in bold face font iff they are acceptable values. If either value is unacceptable, the Run button is disabled. A "Default Settings" button is provided to reset the two parameters to their original values. The Run button is used to bring up the Run form. It can be used after a Run form exits to reinitialize XCCalc and start running again. The Exit button will terminate the program. Help form - The Help form was shown and partially described above. It has a File menu button that has a menu with Print Setup, Print..., Print Preview and Exit. The Print Setup will bring up the Windows printer setup dialog box so you can select the printer to use. The Print... will start the printing process to start printing the help file. This will normally bring up the printers dialog box. The Print Preview does just that, it can also be used for printing. The Exit does the same thing as pressing the escape key; the Help form is removed. This form also has a "F3 Find:" button, a "F2 Up" button and a small text box for entering a string of characters to find. Pressing F3 is the same as clicking the "F3 Find:" button, the text in the small text box is searched for. Pressing F2 is the same as clicking the "F2 Up" button, same as F3 except the search is done from the current location towards the top of the large text box. If during a find the text is not found, the sound from NotFound.wav is heard. If it is found, but only by starting over from the other end of the text, the sound from Wrap.wav is heard. This sound process uses the system file winmm.dll. If that file cannot be found, there will be no sound. A short beep is also heard when the text is found. The beep is 277Hz = middle C# for a normal search and 554Hz one octave above for a search up. The beep process uses the system file kernel32.dll. If that file cannot be found, there will be no beep. Text can be copied from the large text box to the small text box by selecting the text with the left mouse button and pressing Ctrl-F. The Help form is unique in that more than one copy can be brought up at the same time. This may or not be useful, but it illustrates a technique in Windows programming. Restore Input History form - The Restore Input History form is displayed when function key F7 is pressed or the "Restore Input" command button is selected on the Run form: The history of up to "Max Commands in History" previous operator entries are saved and can be retrieved by this form While this form is up and the cursor is in the output text box, use the Up, Down, PgUp, and PgDn keys and the keypad + and - keys to select an entry and then use the Enter key or space bar to accept it. The command accepted will be put into the Command entry text box on the Run form, and there it can be edited before it is executed. The ESC key will remove the History form without changing the Command input text box. The Ins key will toggle the locked status of the entry containing the cursor and move the cursor to the next higher command. When an entry is locked it cannot be deleted or scrolled off the bottom of the list. A # will be displayed to the left of a locked entry. The Del key will delete the entry containing the cursor, if it is not locked, and move to the next higher command. The command numbers in the two command number entry text boxes are updated as commands are locked, unlocked, deleted or scrolled to by the + and - keypad keys. The - key is up and + is down due to layout of the keypad, - above +. Only the keypad + and - keys are used here. The mouse can also be used. A left mouse click will select a command and a right mouse click will accept it. The "Number of command to restore:" text box and the "Do It" command button can be used to select a command to be restored to the command input text box. The "Delete Command No." command button and its text box can be used to delete a given command by number. These controls act in the same way. Its text box can be edited and a click on the command button will accept the entry. A space at the right of the text or a Return/Enter key will also accept it. When the Delete Command No.: button is selected the command referenced is deleted if it is not locked. If locked the command number field will be increased to point to the next command or a set to 1 if at max number. The Restore input History form has a file menu with Clear History, Restore history, Save History, and Exit. Selecting Clear History will remove all commands saved in memory. This is the same as the ClearHist command. Selecting Restore History will read in the file XCCalcHist.txt and add its commands to the ones in memory. This is the same as the [ command. Duplicate commands are deleted as the new copy is entered, but the lock state will be as set on the copy of the command in memory. Selecting Save History will write all of the current command history to file XCCalcHist.txt. This is the same as the ] command. If a command history file already exists, it will be renamed XCCalcHist.Bak. Selecting Exit does the expected, same as the escape key. Configuration form - The Configuration form is displayed when function key F6 is pressed or the "Configuration" command button is selected on the Run form: This form allows you to change: Max Decimal digits allowed, same as the SetMax(X) command. Digits in mantissa, same as the M command. Max digits in display, same as the SetD(X) command. Digits to truncate in display, same as the T command. Digits per group in display, same as the G command. Input base = xx (max digit = x), same as the BaseI(X) command Output base = xx (max digit = x), same as the BaseO(X) command Execution Priority [-2, 2] = {p}, same as the Pri(X) command Diagnostic mode, a combination of Diag(X) and Time commands. AutoDisplay mode, same as the A command. Save LastTop mode, same as the SaveTop(X) command. Quiet mode, same as Quiet(X) command. Log to file mode, same as the LogScreen(X) command. Degree mode, same as the D and E commands. Rounding mode, same as the U and V commands. Scientific notation mode, same as the ScientificN(X) command. Name of Calculator code file XCCIn, same as the XCCIn(F) command. Name of Output Log file XCLOut, same as the XCLOut(F) command. Name of input number file XCNIn, same as the XCNIn(F) command. Name of output number file XCNOut, same as the XCNOut(F) command. It also shows the Home Directory, File path, Modulo Base, and the name of the log file if the LogScreen mode is on. The Browse For Folder form can be brought up by selecting the "Change File Path" command button, and the Select a file form can be brought up by selecting "Select a File" command button. The Save Config button is the same as the > command to save the configuration to file Config.XCC. The Restore Config button is the same as the < command to restore the configuration. All twelve "Change It" buttons act in the same way. Clicking it when its text box is empty will bring up the current value. It can be edited, and a second click with the text box not empty will accept the entry. A space at the right or a Return/Enter key will also accept it. The ten modes can be changed/toggled by clinking the corresponding button. If a mode is on, the button will says "Is On", then clicking it will turn the mode off and the button will change to "Is Off". If a mode is off, the button will says "Is Off", then clicking it will turn the mode on and the button will change to "Is On". The Diagnostic mode differs, it has four states, Is Off, Time, Diag, and Debug. The Log to file mode and Name of output log file XCLOut interact in that if the file name is changed while a log file is open, the file name of the open file will not change until the log file is closed and reopened. Browse For Folder form - The Browse For Folder form is displayed when the "Change File Path" command button is selected on the Configuration form: To change the current directory to be used by the H, I, J, W, ReadN(F), and Run(F) commands, use this form to select a path. This form is resizable as is the Run, Help, History, and Select a file forms. Select a File form - The Select a file form is displayed when the "Select a File" command button is selected on the Configuration form: This provides a way to browse and select a file. If a file is select, it can then be used to set a file name on the Configuration form by clicking one of the file name "Change It" buttons. The first click enters the file name in the text box and a second click will accept it. This form can also be used to change the file path. The list box in the lower right hand corner of the Configuration form is a list of the files in the currently selected file path. The wild card selection for these files (*.XC?, *.txt, or *.*) is the same as last used on the Select a file form. The distribution files can be downloaded from my website: http://www.oocities.com/hjsmithh/ in the Files to Download section http://www.oocities.com/hjsmithh/download.html#XCCalc. When you install the program using the distribution file XCCalc32?.exe or XCCalc32?.zip, a folder is created with 4 subfolders: +--XCCalc 3.2 ¦ +--doc ¦ +--run ¦ +--src ¦ +--test The main folder has two files sseexec.dat and SSEun.dat. These are needed to be able to uninstall the program The doc subfolder has the following 4 files: 00.txt (A short list of features) Fixes.txt (A list of features and fixes added to each version) XCCalc.doc (Microsoft Word file) XCCalc.txt (Plain ASCII text copy of the .doc file without graphics) There is also available on my website a copy of the .doc file in an Adobe Acrobat Reader file XCCalc.pdf. The run subfolder has the following 11 files 00.txt AutoExec.XCC AutoVista.XCC AutoXP.XCC Ln10.XPN NotFound.wav Pi.XPN Wrap.wav XCCalc.exe XCCalc.exe.config XCCalcHelp.txt The .exe file is executed from there. The src subfolder has all the source files needed for development: 00Note.txt AboutForm.cs AboutForm.resx app.config AssemblyInfo.cs Calc.cs Common.cs ConfigForm.cs ConfigForm.resx COPYING.txt cs.ico FHTMult.cs Global.cs harry.jpg HelpForm.cs HelpForm.resx HistoryForm.cs HistoryForm.resx MultiCD.cs MultiFD.cs MultiID.cs MultiPi.cs RunForm.cs RunForm.resx StartupForm.cs StartupForm.resx XCCalc.csproj XCCalc.sln XCCalc.suo XCCalc.csproj.user XCCalLst.cs XIMult.cs XPCalLst.cs The test subfolder has the files I use for testing the program. They are: 00.txt AutoExec.XCC AutoVista.XCC AutoXP.XCC B.XCN Config.XCC FMB.XCN NoName.XCC NoName.XCN NotFound.wav Restore.XCC Save0000.XCN Save0001.XCN Test.Bat Test1.XCC Test1.XCL Test2.XCC Test2.XCL Test3.XCC Test3.XCL Test4.XCC Test4.XCL Test5.XCC Test5.XCL Test6.XCC Test6.XCL WhatForTst.txt Wrap.wav XCCalc.exe.config XCCalcHelp.txt XCCalcHist.Bak XCCalcHist.txt XCInfo.txt The program can generate the following files: Config.XCC FMB.XCN NoName.XCC NoName.XCL NoName.XCN Restore.XCC Savexxxx.XCN XCCalcHist.Bak XCCalcHist.txt The end - Report any errors by sending me a letter, an e-mail or call me at my home phone. -Harry Harry J. Smith 19628 Via Monte Dr. Saratoga, CA 95070-4522, USA Home Phone: 1 408 741-0406 E-mail: hjsmithh@sbcglobal.net Website: http://www.oocities.com/hjsmithh/

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Changes last made on Monday, 16-Mar-09 11:16:59 PDT