## Maple V Language Reference Manual by Bruce W. Char; Keith O. Geddes; Gaston H. Gonnet; Benton L.

By Bruce W. Char; Keith O. Geddes; Gaston H. Gonnet; Benton L. Leong; Michael B. Monagan; Stephen M. Watt;

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Maple V arithmetic studying advisor is the absolutely revised introductory documentation for Maple V free up five. It exhibits how one can use Maple V as a calculator with speedy entry to enormous quantities of high-level math workouts and as a programming language for extra challenging or really good initiatives. themes contain the elemental info varieties and statements within the Maple V language.

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The white space characters separate tokens, but are not themselves tokens. White space characters cannot occur within a token but otherwise may be used freely. The one exception to the free use of white space characters is the formation of a string by enclosing a sequence of characters within back quotes, in which case the white space characters are significant like any other character. Input to the Maple system consists of a sequence of statements separated by the statement separators, which are the semicolon and the colon characters.

The assignment of a value to an indexed expression will implicitly create a table. For example, consider the statement b[l] :- 10j If b had no value previously, then this assignment statement creates a table for b and then assigns the value 10 to the component of this table indexed by 1. 3 Labels A label in Maple is formed by the unary operator Y. followed by a natural integer. A label is only valid after it has been introduced by Maple's pretty-printer for the output of an expression. The purpose is to allow the naming (labelling) of common subexpressions, which serves to decrease the size of the printed output and to make the output more comprehensible.

These operators may also be used within the body of a procedure, in which case they refer to the sequence of expressions generated during execution of that particular procedure body, excluding expressions generated by any sub-procedures invoked. The unary operator ! is used as a postfix operator and it denotes the factorial function of its operand. + and - may be used as prefix operators representing unary plus and unary minus. The seven operators +. *• It* • /• ** . may all be used as binary operators, representing addition, subtraction, multiplication, noncommutative multiplication, division, exponentiation, and exponentiation, respectively.