sym Wiki Rss Feedhttps://sym.codeplex.com/sym Wiki Rss DescriptionUpdated Wiki: Homehttps://sym.codeplex.com/wikipage?version=23<div class="wikidoc">
<p><strong> </strong><strong>Sym is a symbolic computation application by <a title="SymbolicComputation.com" href="http://symboliccomputation.com" target="_blank">
SymbolicComputation.com</a></strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym allows the definition of user defined algebraic laws that can be used to transform and solve algebra problems.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym compiles with the free Visual Studio 2010 C# Express. It should work with any of the full versions of Visual Studio 2010 or Visual Studio 2012.</strong></p>
<p><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>Consider the following transform:</strong></p>
<p><strong>a*b~b*a</strong></p>
<p><strong>Read this as a times b transforms to b times a. I use the ~ symbol to indicate a transformation.</strong></p>
<p><strong>a and b can be entire functions, e.g:</strong></p>
<p><strong>(2+3)*8 transforms to 8*(2+3) when transformed by the transform above.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym can read and use transforms that use the above syntax, e.g:</strong></p>
<p><strong>a*(b+c)~(a*b+a*c)<br>
a*b+a*c~a*(b+c)<br>
a/c+b/c~(a+b)/c<br>
(a+b)/c~(a/c+b/c)</strong></p>
<p><strong>I've tested over 50 transforms so far. They are used by Sym to simplify and isolate variables.</strong></p>
<p><strong>There is more info on transformations <a title="here" href="http://www.symboliccomputation.com/algebraictransformations.htm">
here</a>.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Calculus and vector transforms are coming soon, both have been tested to a limited extent but I haven't uploaded them yet.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym uses c# notation to define mathematical equations, multiplication is symbolized by the '*' sign, etc. The notation is similar to the notation used by many computer programming languages. You have to use a multiplication sign everywhere there
is a multiplication. If you are not familiar with the notation used by C# to write mathematical expressions, you can Google C# for further information.<br>
</strong><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>All of the symbolic computation code is contained in a class library that is distinct from the UI code so that you can integrate it into your projects.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is built on top of Microsoft's <a title="Roslyn" href="http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-US/roslyn" target="_blank">
Roslyn</a>. Roslyn is a c# compiler service. This puts the Sym code in a good position to be used to refactor and generate code in addition to performing the usual symbolic computation functions.</strong></p>
</div><div class="ClearBoth"></div>WCHSun, 09 Jun 2013 03:39:05 GMTUpdated Wiki: Home 20130609033905AUpdated Wiki: Homehttp://sym.codeplex.com/wikipage?version=22<div class="wikidoc">
<p><strong> </strong><strong>Sym is a symbolic computation application by <a title="SymbolicComputation.com" href="http://symboliccomputation.com" target="_blank">
SymbolicComputation.com</a></strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is alpha, expect bugs.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym allows the definition of user defined algebraic laws that can be used to transform and solve algebra problems.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym compiles with the free Visual Studio 2010 C# Express. It should work with any of the full versions of Visual Studio 2010 or Visual Studio 2012.</strong></p>
<p><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>Consider the following transform:</strong></p>
<p><strong>a*b~b*a</strong></p>
<p><strong>Read this as a times b transforms to b times a. I use the ~ symbol to indicate a transformation.</strong></p>
<p><strong>a and b can be entire functions, e.g:</strong></p>
<p><strong>(2+3)*8 transforms to 8*(2+3) when transformed by the transform above.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym can read and use transforms that use the above syntax, e.g:</strong></p>
<p><strong>a*(b+c)~(a*b+a*c)<br>
a*b+a*c~a*(b+c)<br>
a/c+b/c~(a+b)/c<br>
(a+b)/c~(a/c+b/c)</strong></p>
<p><strong>I've tested over 50 transforms so far. They are used by Sym to simplify and isolate variables.</strong></p>
<p><strong>There is more info on transformations <a title="here" href="http://www.symboliccomputation.com/algebraictransformations.htm">
here</a>.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Calculus and vector transforms are coming soon, both have been tested to a limited extent but I haven't uploaded them yet.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym uses c# notation to define mathematical equations, multiplication is symbolized by the '*' sign, etc. The notation is similar to the notation used by many computer programming languages. You have to use a multiplication sign everywhere there
is a multiplication. If you are not familiar with the notation used by C# to write mathematical expressions, you can Google C# for further information.<br>
</strong><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>All of the symbolic computation code is contained in a class library that is distinct from the UI code so that you can integrate it into your projects.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is built on top of Microsoft's <a title="Roslyn" href="http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-US/roslyn" target="_blank">
Roslyn</a>. Roslyn is a c# compiler service. This puts the Sym code in a good position to be used to refactor and generate code in addition to performing the usual symbolic computation functions.</strong></p>
</div><div class="ClearBoth"></div>WCHSat, 16 Feb 2013 20:40:37 GMTUpdated Wiki: Home 20130216084037PUpdated Wiki: Homehttp://sym.codeplex.com/wikipage?version=21<div class="wikidoc">
<p><strong> </strong><strong>Sym is a symbolic computation application by <a title="SymbolicComputation.com" href="http://symboliccomputation.com" target="_blank">
SymbolicComputation.com</a></strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is alpha, expect bugs.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym allows the definition of user defined algebraic laws that can be used to transform and solve algebra problems.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym compiles with the free Visual Studio 2010 C# Express. It should work with any of the full versions of Visual Studio 2010 or Visual Studio 2012.</strong></p>
<p><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>Consider the following transform:</strong></p>
<p><strong>a*b~b*a</strong></p>
<p><strong>Read this as a times b transforms to b times a. I use the ~ symbol to indicate a transformation.</strong></p>
<p><strong>a and b can be entire functions, e.g:</strong></p>
<p><strong>(2+3)*8 transforms to 8*(2+3) when transformed by the transform above.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym can read and use transforms that use the above syntax, e.g:</strong></p>
<p><strong>a*(b+c)~(a*b+a*c)<br>
a*b+a*c~a*(b+c)<br>
a/c+b/c~(a+b)/c<br>
(a+b)/c~(a/c+b/c)</strong></p>
<p><strong>I've tested over 50 transforms so far. They are used by Sym to simplify and isolate variables.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Calculus and vector transforms are coming soon, both have been tested to a limited extent but I haven't uploaded them yet.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym uses c# notation to define mathematical equations, multiplication is symbolized by the '*' sign, etc. The notation is similar to the notation used by many computer programming languages. You have to use a multiplication sign everywhere there
is a multiplication. If you are not familiar with the notation used by C# to write mathematical expressions, you can Google C# for further information.<br>
</strong><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>All of the symbolic computation code is contained in a class library that is distinct from the UI code so that you can integrate it into your projects.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is built on top of Microsoft's <a title="Roslyn" href="http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-US/roslyn" target="_blank">
Roslyn</a>. Roslyn is a c# compiler service. This puts the Sym code in a good position to be used to refactor and generate code in addition to performing the usual symbolic computation functions.</strong></p>
</div><div class="ClearBoth"></div>WCHSun, 09 Dec 2012 04:12:24 GMTUpdated Wiki: Home 20121209041224AUpdated Wiki: Homehttp://sym.codeplex.com/wikipage?version=20<div class="wikidoc">
<p><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is a symbolic computation application by <a title="SymbolicComputation.com" href="http://symboliccomputation.com" target="_blank">
SymbolicComputation.com</a></strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is alpha, expect bugs.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym allows the definition of user defined algebraic laws that can be used to transform and solve algebra problems.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym compiles with the free Visual Studio 2010 C# Express. It should work with any of the full versions of Visual Studio 2010 or Visual Studio 2012.</strong></p>
<p><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>Consider the following transform:</strong></p>
<p><strong>a*b~b*a</strong></p>
<p><strong>Read this as a times b transforms to b times a. I use the ~ symbol to indicate a transformation.</strong></p>
<p><strong>a and b can be entire functions, e.g:</strong></p>
<p><strong>(2+3)*8 transforms to 8*(2+3) when transformed by the transform above.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym can read and use transforms that use the above syntax, e.g:</strong></p>
<p><strong>a*(b+c)~(a*b+a*c)<br>
a*b+a*c~a*(b+c)<br>
a/c+b/c~(a+b)/c<br>
(a+b)/c~(a/c+b/c)</strong></p>
<p><strong>I've tested over 50 transforms so far. They are used by Sym to simplify and isolate variables.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Calculus and vector transforms are coming soon, both have been tested to a limited extent but I haven't uploaded them yet.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym uses c# notation to define mathematical equations, multiplication is symbolized by the '*' sign, etc. The notation is similar to the notation used by many computer programming languages. You have to use a multiplication sign everywhere there
is a multiplication. If you are not familiar with the notation used by C# to write mathematical expressions, you can Google C# for further information.<br>
</strong><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>All of the symbolic computation code is contained in a class library that is distinct from the UI code so that you can integrate it into your projects.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is built on top of Microsoft's <a title="Roslyn" href="http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-US/roslyn" target="_blank">
Roslyn</a>. Roslyn is a c# compiler service. This puts the Sym code in a good position to be used to refactor and generate code in addition to performing the usual symbolic computation functions.</strong></p>
</div><div class="ClearBoth"></div>WCHSun, 09 Dec 2012 04:11:54 GMTUpdated Wiki: Home 20121209041154AUpdated Wiki: Homehttp://sym.codeplex.com/wikipage?version=19<div class="wikidoc">
<p><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is a symbolic computation application by <a title="SymbolicComputation.com" href="http://symboliccomputation.com" target="_blank">
SymbolicComputation.com</a></strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is alpha, expect bugs.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym allows the definition of user defined algebraic laws that can be used to transform and solve algebra problems.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym compiles with the free Visual Studio 2010 C# Express. It should work with any of the full versions of Visual Studio 2010 or Visual Studio 2012.</strong></p>
<p><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>Consider the following transform:</strong></p>
<p><strong>a*b~b*a</strong></p>
<p><strong>Read this as a times b transforms to b times a. I use the ~ symbol to indicate a transformation.</strong></p>
<p><strong>a and b can be entire functions, e.g:</strong></p>
<p><strong>(2+3)*8 transforms to 8*(2+3) when transformed by the transform above.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym can read and use transforms that use the above syntax, e.g:</strong></p>
<p><strong>a*(b+c)~(a*b+a*c)<br>
a*b+a*c~a*(b+c)<br>
a/c+b/c~(a+b)/c<br>
(a+b)/c~(a/c+b/c)</strong></p>
<p><strong>I've tested over 50 transforms so far. They are used by Sym to simplify and isolate variables.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Calculus and vector transforms are coming soon, both have been tested to a limited extent but I haven't uploaded them yet.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym uses c# notation to define mathematical equations, multiplication is symbolized by the '*' sign, etc. The notation is similar to the notation used by many computer programming languages. You have to use a multiplication sign everywhere there
is a multiplication. If you are not familiar with the notation used by C# to write mathematical expressions, you can Google C# for further information.<br>
</strong><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>All of the symbolic computation code is contained in a class library that is distinct from the UI code so that you can integrate it into your projects.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is built on top of Microsoft's <a title="Roslyn" href="http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-US/roslyn" target="_blank">
Roslyn</a>. Roslyn is a c# compiler service. This puts the Sym code in a good position to be used to refactor and generate code in addition to performing the usual symbolic computation functions.</strong></p>
<p><strong></p>
<pre></pre>
</strong>
<p></p>
</div><div class="ClearBoth"></div>WCHSun, 09 Dec 2012 04:11:15 GMTUpdated Wiki: Home 20121209041115AUpdated Wiki: Homehttp://sym.codeplex.com/wikipage?version=18<div class="wikidoc">
<p><strong></strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is alpha, expect bugs.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym allows the definition of user defined algebraic laws that can be used to transform and solve algebra problems.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym compiles with the free Visual Studio 2010 C# Express. It should work with any of the full versions of Visual Studio 2010 or Visual Studio 2012.</strong></p>
<p><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>Consider the following transform:</strong></p>
<p><strong>a*b~b*a</strong></p>
<p><strong>Read this as a times b transforms to b times a. I use the ~ symbol to indicate a transformation.</strong></p>
<p><strong>a and b can be entire functions, e.g:</strong></p>
<p><strong>(2+3)*8 transforms to 8*(2+3) when transformed by the transform above.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym can read and use transforms that use the above syntax, e.g:</strong></p>
<p><strong>a*(b+c)~(a*b+a*c)<br>
a*b+a*c~a*(b+c)<br>
a/c+b/c~(a+b)/c<br>
(a+b)/c~(a/c+b/c)</strong></p>
<p><strong>I've tested over 50 transforms so far. They are used by Sym to simplify and isolate variables.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Calculus and vector transforms are coming soon, both have been tested to a limited extent but I haven't uploaded them yet.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym uses c# notation to define mathematical equations, multiplication is symbolized by the '*' sign, etc. The notation is similar to the notation used by many computer programming languages. You have to use a multiplication sign everywhere there
is a multiplication. If you are not familiar with the notation used by C# to write mathematical expressions, you can Google C# for further information.<br>
</strong><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>All of the symbolic computation code is contained in a class library that is distinct from the UI code so that you can integrate it into your projects.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is built on top of Microsoft's <a title="Roslyn" href="http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-US/roslyn" target="_blank">
Roslyn</a>. Roslyn is a c# compiler service. This puts the Sym code in a good position to be used to refactor and generate code in addition to performing the usual symbolic computation functions.</strong></p>
<p><strong> </strong></p>
<p></p>
<p>Sym is a symbolic computation application by <a title="SymbolicComputation.com" href="http://symboliccomputation.com" target="_blank">
SymbolicComputation.com</a></p>
</div><div class="ClearBoth"></div>WCHSun, 09 Dec 2012 04:09:53 GMTUpdated Wiki: Home 20121209040953AUpdated Wiki: Homehttp://sym.codeplex.com/wikipage?version=17<div class="wikidoc">
<p><strong></p>
<pre></pre>
<p>Sym is a symbolic computation application by <a title="SymbolicComputation.com" href="http://symboliccomputation.com" target="_blank">
SymbolicComputation.com</a></p>
</strong>
<p></p>
<p> </p>
<p><strong>Sym is alpha, expect bugs.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym allows the definition of user defined algebraic laws that can be used to transform and solve algebra problems.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym compiles with the free Visual Studio 2010 C# Express. It should work with any of the full versions of Visual Studio 2010 or Visual Studio 2012.</strong></p>
<p><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>Consider the following transform:</strong></p>
<p><strong>a*b~b*a</strong></p>
<p><strong>Read this as a times b transforms to b times a. I use the ~ symbol to indicate a transformation.</strong></p>
<p><strong>a and b can be entire functions, e.g:</strong></p>
<p><strong>(2+3)*8 transforms to 8*(2+3) when transformed by the transform above.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym can read and use transforms that use the above syntax, e.g:</strong></p>
<p><strong>a*(b+c)~(a*b+a*c)<br>
a*b+a*c~a*(b+c)<br>
a/c+b/c~(a+b)/c<br>
(a+b)/c~(a/c+b/c)</strong></p>
<p><strong>I've tested over 50 transforms so far. They are used by Sym to simplify and isolate variables.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Calculus and vector transforms are coming soon, both have been tested to a limited extent but I haven't uploaded them yet.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym uses c# notation to define mathematical equations, multiplication is symbolized by the '*' sign, etc. The notation is similar to the notation used by many computer programming languages. You have to use a multiplication sign everywhere there
is a multiplication. If you are not familiar with the notation used by C# to write mathematical expressions, you can Google C# for further information.<br>
</strong><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>All of the symbolic computation code is contained in a class library that is distinct from the UI code so that you can integrate it into your projects.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is built on top of Microsoft's <a title="Roslyn" href="http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-US/roslyn" target="_blank">
Roslyn</a>. Roslyn is a c# compiler service. This puts the Sym code in a good position to be used to refactor and generate code in addition to performing the usual symbolic computation functions.</strong></p>
<p><strong> </strong></p>
</div><div class="ClearBoth"></div>WCHSun, 09 Dec 2012 04:08:33 GMTUpdated Wiki: Home 20121209040833AUpdated Wiki: Homehttp://sym.codeplex.com/wikipage?version=16<div class="wikidoc">
<p><strong>Sym is a symbolic computation application by <a title="SymbolicComputation.com" href="http://symboliccomputation.com" target="_blank">
SymbolicComputation.com</a></strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is alpha, expect bugs.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym allows the definition of user defined algebraic laws that can be used to transform and solve algebra problems.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym compiles with the free Visual Studio 2010 C# Express. It should work with any of the full versions of Visual Studio 2010 or Visual Studio 2012.</strong></p>
<p><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>Consider the following transform:</strong></p>
<p><strong>a*b~b*a</strong></p>
<p><strong>Read this as a times b transforms to b times a. I use the ~ symbol to indicate a transformation.</strong></p>
<p><strong>a and b can be entire functions, e.g:</strong></p>
<p><strong>(2+3)*8 transforms to 8*(2+3) when transformed by the transform above.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym can read and use transforms that use the above syntax, e.g:</strong></p>
<p><strong>a*(b+c)~(a*b+a*c)<br>
a*b+a*c~a*(b+c)<br>
a/c+b/c~(a+b)/c<br>
(a+b)/c~(a/c+b/c)</strong></p>
<p><strong>I've tested over 50 transforms so far. They are used by Sym to simplify and isolate variables.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Calculus and vector transforms are coming soon, both have been tested to a limited extent but I haven't uploaded them yet.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym uses c# notation to define mathematical equations, multiplication is symbolized by the '*' sign, etc. The notation is similar to the notation used by many computer programming languages. You have to use a multiplication sign everywhere there
is a multiplication. If you are not familiar with the notation used by C# to write mathematical expressions, you can Google C# for further information.<br>
</strong><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>All of the symbolic computation code is contained in a class library that is distinct from the UI code so that you can integrate it into your projects.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is built on top of Microsoft's <a title="Roslyn" href="http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-US/roslyn" target="_blank">
Roslyn</a>. Roslyn is a c# compiler service. This puts the Sym code in a good position to be used to refactor and generate code in addition to performing the usual symbolic computation functions.</strong></p>
<p><strong> </strong></p>
<script type="text/javascript">// <![CDATA[ google_ad_client = "ca-pub-7831755049037493"; /* largewhiteBanner */ google_ad_slot = "5926461259"; google_ad_width = 728; google_ad_height = 90; // ]]></script>
</div><div class="ClearBoth"></div>WCHSun, 09 Dec 2012 04:07:19 GMTUpdated Wiki: Home 20121209040719AUpdated Wiki: Homehttp://sym.codeplex.com/wikipage?version=15<div class="wikidoc">
<p><strong>Sym is a symbolic computation application by <a title="SymbolicComputation.com" href="http://symboliccomputation.com" target="_blank">
SymbolicComputation.com</a></strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is alpha, expect bugs.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym allows the definition of user defined algebraic laws that can be used to transform and solve algebra problems.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym compiles with the free Visual Studio 2010 C# Express. It should work with any of the full versions of Visual Studio 2010 or Visual Studio 2012.</strong></p>
<p><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>Consider the following transform:</strong></p>
<p><strong>a*b~b*a</strong></p>
<p><strong>Read this as a times b transforms to b times a. I use the ~ symbol to indicate a transformation.</strong></p>
<p><strong>a and b can be entire functions, e.g:</strong></p>
<p><strong>(2+3)*8 transforms to 8*(2+3) when transformed by the transform above.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym can read and use transforms that use the above syntax, e.g:</strong></p>
<p><strong>a*(b+c)~(a*b+a*c)<br>
a*b+a*c~a*(b+c)<br>
a/c+b/c~(a+b)/c<br>
(a+b)/c~(a/c+b/c)</strong></p>
<p><strong>I've tested over 50 transforms so far. They are used by Sym to simplify and isolate variables.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Calculus and vector transforms are coming soon, both have been tested to a limited extent but I haven't uploaded them yet.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym uses c# notation to define mathematical equations, multiplication is symbolized by the '*' sign, etc. The notation is similar to the notation used by many computer programming languages. You have to use a multiplication sign everywhere there
is a multiplication. If you are not familiar with the notation used by C# to write mathematical expressions, you can Google C# for further information.<br>
</strong><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>All of the symbolic computation code is contained in a class library that is distinct from the UI code so that you can integrate it into your projects.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is built on top of Microsoft's <a title="Roslyn" href="http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-US/roslyn" target="_blank">
Roslyn</a>. Roslyn is a c# compiler service. This puts the Sym code in a good position to be used to refactor and generate code in addition to performing the usual symbolic computation functions.</strong></p>
<p><strong> </strong></p>
</div><div class="ClearBoth"></div>WCHSun, 09 Dec 2012 04:02:51 GMTUpdated Wiki: Home 20121209040251AUpdated Wiki: Homehttp://sym.codeplex.com/wikipage?version=14<div class="wikidoc">
<p><strong>Sym is a symbolic computation application by <a title="SymbolicComputation.com" href="http://symboliccomputation.com" target="_blank">
SymbolicComputation.com</a></strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is alpha, expect bugs.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym allows the definition of user defined algebraic laws that can be used to transform and solve algebra problems.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym compiles with the free Visual Studio 2010 C# Express. It should work with any of the full versions of Visual Studio 2010 or Visual Studio 2012.</strong></p>
<p><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>Consider the following transform:</strong></p>
<p><strong>a*b~b*a</strong></p>
<p><strong>Read this as a times b transforms to b times a. I use the ~ symbol to indicate a transformation.</strong></p>
<p><strong>a and b can be entire functions, e.g:</strong></p>
<p><strong>(2+3)*8 transforms to 8*(2+3) when transformed by the transform above.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym can read and use transforms that use the above syntax, e.g:</strong></p>
<p><strong>a*(b+c)~(a*b+a*c)<br>
a*b+a*c~a*(b+c)<br>
a/c+b/c~(a+b)/c<br>
(a+b)/c~(a/c+b/c)</strong></p>
<p><strong>I've tested over 50 transforms so far. They are used by Sym to simplify and isolate variables.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Calculus and vector transforms are coming soon, both have been tested to a limited extent but I haven't uploaded them yet.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym uses c# notation to define mathematical equations, multiplication is symbolized by the '*' sign, etc. The notation is similar to the notation used by many computer programming languages. You have to use a multiplication sign everywhere there
is a multiplication. If you are not familiar with the notation used by C# to write mathematical expressions, you can Google C# for further information.<br>
</strong><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>All of the symbolic computation code is contained in a class library that is distinct from the UI code so that you can integrate it into your projects.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is built on top of Microsoft's <a title="Roslyn" href="http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-US/roslyn" target="_blank">
Roslyn</a>. Roslyn is a c# compiler service. This puts the Sym code in a good position to be used to refactor and generate code in addition to performing the usual symbolic computation functions.</strong></p>
<p><strong> <script type="text/javascript"><!--<br>
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</div><div class="ClearBoth"></div>WCHSun, 09 Dec 2012 04:02:27 GMTUpdated Wiki: Home 20121209040227AUpdated Wiki: Homehttp://sym.codeplex.com/wikipage?version=13<div class="wikidoc">
<p><strong>Sym is a symbolic computation application by <a title="SymbolicComputation.com" href="http://symboliccomputation.com" target="_blank">
SymbolicComputation.com</a></strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is alpha, expect bugs.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym allows the definition of user defined algebraic laws that can be used to transform and solve algebra problems.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym compiles with the free Visual Studio 2010 C# Express. It should work with any of the full versions of Visual Studio 2010 or Visual Studio 2012.</strong></p>
<p><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>Consider the following transform:</strong></p>
<p><strong>a*b~b*a</strong></p>
<p><strong>Read this as a times b transforms to b times a. I use the ~ symbol to indicate a transformation.</strong></p>
<p><strong>a and b can be entire functions, e.g:</strong></p>
<p><strong>(2+3)*8 transforms to 8*(2+3) when transformed by the transform above.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym can read and use transforms that use the above syntax, e.g:</strong></p>
<p><strong>a*(b+c)~(a*b+a*c)<br>
a*b+a*c~a*(b+c)<br>
a/c+b/c~(a+b)/c<br>
(a+b)/c~(a/c+b/c)</strong></p>
<p><strong>I've tested over 50 transforms so far. They are used by Sym to simplify and isolate variables.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Calculus and vector transforms are coming soon, both have been tested to a limited extent but I haven't uploaded them yet.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym uses c# notation to define mathematical equations, multiplication is symbolized by the '*' sign, etc. The notation is similar to the notation used by many computer programming languages. You have to use a multiplication sign everywhere there
is a multiplication. If you are not familiar with the notation used by C# to write mathematical expressions, you can Google C# for further information.<br>
</strong><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>All of the symbolic computation code is contained in a class library that is distinct from the UI code so that you can integrate it into your projects.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is built on top of Microsoft's <a title="Roslyn" href="http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-US/roslyn" target="_blank">
Roslyn</a>. Roslyn is a c# compiler service. This puts the Sym code in a good position to be used to refactor and generate code in addition to performing the usual symbolic computation functions.</strong></p>
<p><strong> </strong></p>
</div><div class="ClearBoth"></div>WCHThu, 28 Jun 2012 02:02:51 GMTUpdated Wiki: Home 20120628020251AUpdated Wiki: Homehttp://sym.codeplex.com/wikipage?version=12<div class="wikidoc">
<p><strong>Sym is a symbolic computation application by <a title="SymbolicComputation.com" href="http://symboliccomputation.com" target="_blank">
SymbolicComputation.com</a></strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is alpha, expect bugs.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym allows the definition of user defined algebraic laws that can be used to transform and solve algebra problems.</strong></p>
<p><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>Consider the following transform:</strong></p>
<p><strong>a*b~b*a</strong></p>
<p><strong>Read this as a times b transforms to b times a. I use the ~ symbol to indicate a transformation.</strong></p>
<p><strong>a and b can be entire functions, e.g:</strong></p>
<p><strong>(2+3)*8 transforms to 8*(2+3) when transformed by the transform above.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym can read and use transforms that use the above syntax, e.g:</strong></p>
<p><strong>a*(b+c)~(a*b+a*c)<br>
a*b+a*c~a*(b+c)<br>
a/c+b/c~(a+b)/c<br>
(a+b)/c~(a/c+b/c)</strong></p>
<p><strong>I've tested over 50 transforms so far. They are used by Sym to simplify and isolate variables.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Calculus and vector transforms are coming soon, both have been tested to a limited extent but I haven't uploaded them yet.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym uses c# notation to define mathematical equations, multiplication is symbolized by the '*' sign, etc. The notation is similar to the notation used by many computer programming languages. You have to use a multiplication sign everywhere there
is a multiplication. If you are not familiar with the notation used by C# to write mathematical expressions, you can Google C# for further information.<br>
</strong><strong> </strong></p>
<p><strong>All of the symbolic computation code is contained in a class library that is distinct from the UI code so that you can integrate it into your projects.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is built on top of Microsoft's <a title="Roslyn" href="http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-US/roslyn" target="_blank">
Roslyn</a>. Roslyn is a c# compiler service. This puts the Sym code in a good position to be used to refactor and generate code in addition to performing the usual symbolic computation functions.</strong></p>
<p><strong></strong></p>
</div><div class="ClearBoth"></div>WCHWed, 27 Jun 2012 04:08:14 GMTUpdated Wiki: Home 20120627040814AUpdated Wiki: Documentationhttp://sym.codeplex.com/documentation?version=3<div class="wikidoc">
<p>Here's the app docs...<br>
<a href="http://www.symboliccomputation.com/symdocs.htm">http://www.symboliccomputation.com/symdocs.htm</a><br>
<br>
Source docs are coming...</p>
</div><div class="ClearBoth"></div>WCHTue, 19 Jun 2012 20:55:47 GMTUpdated Wiki: Documentation 20120619085547PUpdated Wiki: Homehttp://sym.codeplex.com/wikipage?version=11<div class="wikidoc">
<p><strong>Sym is a symbolic computation application by <a title="SymbolicComputation.com" href="http://symboliccomputation.com" target="_blank">
SymbolicComputation.com</a></strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is alpha, expect bugs.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym allows the definition of user defined algebraic laws that can be used to transform and solve algebra problems.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym uses c# notation to define mathematical equations, multiplication is symbolized by the '*' sign, etc. The notation is similar to the notation used by many computer programming languages. You have to use a multiplication sign everywhere there
is a multiplication. If you are not familiar with the notation used by common computer programming languages to write mathematical expressions, you can Google C# for further information.<br>
</strong><strong></strong></p>
<p><strong>All of the symbolic computation code is contained in a class library that is distinct from the UI code so that you can integrate it into your projects.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is built on top of Microsoft's <a title="Roslyn" href="http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-US/roslyn" target="_blank">
Roslyn</a>. Roslyn is a c# compiler service. This puts the Sym code in a good position to be used to refactor and generate code in addition to performing the usual symbolic computation functions.</strong></p>
</div><div class="ClearBoth"></div>WCHTue, 12 Jun 2012 18:14:14 GMTUpdated Wiki: Home 20120612061414PUpdated Wiki: Homehttps://sym.codeplex.com/wikipage?version=10<div class="wikidoc">
<p><strong>Sym is a symbolic computation application by <a title="SymbolicComputation.com" href="http://symboliccomputation.com" target="_blank">
SymbolicComputation.com</a></strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym allows the definition of user defined algebraic laws that can be used to transform and solve algebra problems.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym uses c# notation to define mathematical equations, multiplication is symbolized by the '*' sign, etc. The notation is similar to the notation used by many computer programming languages. You have to use a multiplication sign everywhere there
is a multiplication. If you are not familiar with the notation used by common computer programming languages to write mathematical expressions, you can Google C# for further information.<br>
</strong><strong></strong></p>
<p><strong>All of the symbolic computation code is contained in a class library that is distinct from the UI code so that you can integrate it into your projects.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is built on top of Microsoft's <a title="Roslyn" href="http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-US/roslyn" target="_blank">
Roslyn</a>. Roslyn is a c# compiler service. This puts the Sym code in a good position to be used to refactor and generate code in addition to performing the usual symbolic computation functions.</strong></p>
</div><div class="ClearBoth"></div>WCHTue, 12 Jun 2012 16:59:40 GMTUpdated Wiki: Home 20120612045940PUpdated Wiki: Homehttp://sym.codeplex.com/wikipage?version=9<div class="wikidoc">
<p><strong>Sym is a symbolic computation application by <a title="SymbolicComputation.com" href="http://symboliccomputation.com" target="_blank">
SymbolicComputation.com</a></strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym allows the definition of user defined algebraic laws that can be used to transform and solve algebra problems.</strong></p>
<p><strong>All of the symbolic computation code is contained in a class library that is distinct from the UI code so that you can integrate it into your projects.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is built on top of Microsoft's <a title="Roslyn" href="http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-US/roslyn" target="_blank">
Roslyn</a>. Roslyn is a c# compiler service. This puts the Sym code in a good position to be used to refactor and generate code in addition to performing the usual symbolic computation functions.</strong></p>
</div><div class="ClearBoth"></div>WCHFri, 25 May 2012 13:02:42 GMTUpdated Wiki: Home 20120525010242PUpdated Wiki: Homehttp://sym.codeplex.com/wikipage?version=8<div class="wikidoc">
<p><strong>Sym is a symbolic computation application by <a title="SymbolicComputation.com" href="symboliccomputation.com" target="_blank">
SymbolicComputation.com</a></strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym allows the definition of user defined algebraic laws that can be used to transform and solve algebra problems.</strong></p>
<p><strong>All of the symbolic computation code is contained in a class library that is distinct from the UI code so that you can integrate it into your projects.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is built on top of Microsoft's <a title="Roslyn" href="http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-US/roslyn" target="_blank">
Roslyn</a>. Roslyn is a c# compiler service. This puts the Sym code in a good position to be used to refactor and generate code in addition to performing the usual symbolic computation functions.</strong></p>
</div><div class="ClearBoth"></div>WCHFri, 25 May 2012 04:02:58 GMTUpdated Wiki: Home 20120525040258AUpdated Wiki: Homehttp://sym.codeplex.com/wikipage?version=7<div class="wikidoc">
<p><strong>Sym is a symbolic computation application by <a title="SymbolicComputation.com" href="symboliccomputation.com" target="_blank">
SymbolicComputation.com</a></strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym allows the definition of user defined algebraic laws that can be used to transform and solve algebra problems.</strong></p>
<p><strong>All of the symbolic computation code is contained in a class library that is distinct from the UI code so that you can integrate it into your projects.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is built on top of Microsoft's <a title="Roslyn" href="http://blogs.msdn.com/b/visualstudio/archive/2011/10/19/introducing-the-microsoft-roslyn-ctp.aspx" target="_blank">
Roslyn</a>. Roslyn is a c# compiler service. This puts the Sym code in a good position to be used to refactor and generate code in addition to performing the usual symbolic computation functions.</strong></p>
</div><div class="ClearBoth"></div>WCHFri, 25 May 2012 04:01:02 GMTUpdated Wiki: Home 20120525040102AUpdated Wiki: Homehttp://sym.codeplex.com/wikipage?version=6<div class="wikidoc">
<p><strong>Sym is a symbolic computation application by <a title="SymbolicComputation.com" href="symboliccomputation.com" target="_blank">
SymbolicComputation.com</a></strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym allows the definition of user defined algebraic laws that can be used to transform and solve algebra problems.</strong></p>
<p><strong>Sym is built on top of Microsoft's <a title="Roslyn" href="http://blogs.msdn.com/b/visualstudio/archive/2011/10/19/introducing-the-microsoft-roslyn-ctp.aspx" target="_blank">
Roslyn</a>. Roslyn is a c# compiler service. This puts the Sym code in a good position to be used to refactor and generate code in addition to performing the usual symbolic computation functions.</strong></p>
</div><div class="ClearBoth"></div>WCHFri, 25 May 2012 03:58:51 GMTUpdated Wiki: Home 20120525035851A