One of my most recent digs is the Math-o-mir equation which I think will be very useful to math teachers and students. It is a tool designed as an equation editor or a notepad. According to its official website, its goal is “to achieve the same level of simplicity as with pencil and a sheet of paper.” It has some unique features which are not found in other equation editor or math notepad. Below are some of its features.
1. Edit math equations easily using mouse or keyboard
2. Perform sketching and drawing using simple hand drawing tools
3. Perform simple numerical and symbolic calculation » Read more
If you are studying fractals, you may want to check out Mandelbulber, a fractals software that renders 3D Mandelbrot fractals. Several of the supported 3d fractals by Mandelbulber are Mandelbulb, Mandelbox, BulbBox, JuliaBulb, Menger Sponge, Quaternion, Trigonometric, Hypercomplex, and Iterated Function Systems (IFS).
Mandelbulber is free, open source, and under the GNU GPL License.
For more information about Mandelbulber, visit the official website.
Microsoft Mathematics is a free software capable of performing mathematical computations, plotting graphs, and solving equations. It is a scientific calculator, a grapher, and a computer algebra system in one. In this tutorial, the first tutorial in the Microsoft Mathematics Tutorial Series, we familiarize ourselves with the graphical user interface of Microsoft Mathematics.
The Microsoft Mathematics window has four main parts: Calculator Pad, Worksheet tab, Graphing tab, and Math tools.
The Calculator Pad is composed of button groups for mathematical computations. Aside from the Standard buttons which are used in middle school and high school mathematics, it also includes buttons for mathematical such as Calculus, Statistics, Trigonometry, and Linear Algebra.
The Worksheet tab is the default tab displayed when you open Microsoft Mathematics. It is where most input and output will be displayed. The large text box is where the keyboard input is made. » Read more