Probability And Statistics Note This applet was written by Charles Stanton. The author wishes to thank CSUSB for a Promoting Innovative Instruction Award to write these applets. http://www.math.csusb.edu/faculty/stanton/m262/
Java Applets On Mathematics Translate this page New URL www.walter-fendt.de/m14e, (java 1.4). www.walter-fendt.de/m11e, (java 1.1). http://home.a-city.de/walter.fendt/me/me.htm
Java-Applets Zur Mathematik (Umleitung) Translate this page Neue Adresse www.walter-fendt.de/m14d, (java 1.4). www.walter-fendt.de/m11d, (java 1.1). http://home.a-city.de/walter.fendt/md/md.htm
ACTIVITIES INDEX exploration into concepts from middle school mathematics. The activities are java applets and as such require a javacapable browser. http://www.shodor.org/interactivate/activities/
Extractions: These activities listed below are designed for either group or individual exploration into concepts from middle school mathematics. The activities are Java applets and as such require a java-capable browser. The activities are arranged according to the NCTM Principles and Standards for School Mathematics and the NCEE Performance Standards for Middle School Number and Operation Concepts (NCTM Content Standard and NCEE Standard M1) Geometry and Measurement Concepts (NCTM Content Standards and NCEE Standard M2) Function and Algebra Concepts (NCTM Content Standard and NCEE Standard M3) Probability and Data Analysis Concepts (NCTM Content Standard and NCEE Standard M4) Each activity comes with supplementary What How , and Why pages. These pages are accessed from the activity page. Each will open in a new window, when its button is pressed.
Graphing Along The X-axis Or Along The Y -axis (by Michael Yan.) Graphing Parametric Curves (by ES). Graphing Polar Curves (by ES). Matrix Utility. Polynomial Interpolation. Divided Differences (by MY). rjm@math.ucla.edu. http://www.math.ucla.edu/~ronmiech/Java_Applets/
Extractions: Graphing along the x-axis or along the y -axis (by Michael Yan.) Intoduction to Integration: Riemann Sums, Simpson's Rule Integration Review I, The Chain Rule Visualizing Vector Fields for First Order Differential Equations (by E.S) Graphing Parametric Curves (by E.S) Graphing Polar Curves (by E.S) Matrix Utility Polynomial Interpolation Divided Differences (by M.Y.) rjm@math.ucla.edu
INteresting JAVA Applets java Applets. The Statlets Home Page This collection of of java applets comes from NWP Associates, Inc. Datasets up to 100 rows, 10 http://www.stat.duke.edu/sites/java.html
Extractions: Java Applets Examples Epidemic Study Survival Analysis Example An Ising Model Other Interactive Quadratic Surface rendering Teaching Applets Statistical Java Contributors: Hossein Arsham , University of Baltimore Mikael Bonnier , Lunds Universitet Paul Flavin Charlie Geyer , U Minnesota Mark Hansen David Lane , Rice University Bryan Lewis , Kent State University Gary H. McClelland , University of Colorado Robert McCulloch , University of Chicago Balasubramanian Narasimhan , Stanford University Tony Rossini , U of South Carolina Todd Ogden , U of South Carolina David W. Stockburger
Tower Of Hanoi The applet expects you to move disks from the leftmost peg to the rightmost peg. math Glossary on CTK website Posted by 1mathworld24 1 messages 0334 PM, Mar01 http://www.cut-the-knot.org/recurrence/hanoi.shtml
Extractions: Recommend this site The Tower of Hanoi puzzle was invented by the French mathematician Edouard Lucas in 1883. We are given a tower of eight disks (initially four in the applet below), initially stacked in increasing size on one of three pegs. The objective is to transfer the entire tower to one of the other pegs (the rightmost one in the applet below), moving only one disk at a time and never a larger one onto a smaller. The puzzle is well known to students of Computer Science since it appears in virtually any introductory text on data structures or algorithms. Its solution touches on two important topics discussed later on: The applet has several controls that allow one to select the number of disks and observe the solution in a Fast or Slow manner. To solve the puzzle drag disks from one peg to another following the rules. You can drop a disk on to a peg when its center is sufficiently close to the center of the peg. The applet expects you to move disks from the leftmost peg to the rightmost peg. Let call the three pegs Src (Source), Aux (Auxiliary) and Dst (Destination). To better understand and appreciate the following solution you should try solving the puzzle for small number of disks, say, 2,3, and, perhaps, 4. However one solves the problem, sooner or later the bottom disks will have to be moved from Src to Dst. At this point in time all the remaining disks will have to be stacked in decreasing size order on Aux. After moving the bottom disk from Src to Dst these disks will have to be moved from Aux to Dst. Therefore, for a given number N of disks, the problem appears to be solved if we know how to accomplish the following tasks:
Newton's Method (applet) Newton s method (applet) Paul Garrett, garrett@math.umn.edu. Newton s method (or the NewtonRaphson method) is a simple iterative http://www.math.umn.edu/~garrett/qy/Newton.html
Extractions: Newton's method (applet) Newton's method (or the Newton-Raphson method ) is a simple iterative numerical method to approximate roots of equations: Given one approximation, the idea is to go up to the graph, and then slide down the tangent to the x-axis to obtain the next approximation. In symbols, the sequence of approximate roots x , x , x , x , ... is created by the rule x n+1 = x n - f(x n )/f'(x n where f is the function whose roots we want, and f' is its derivative. -> Try various initial points to compare how quickly a true root is approached. -> See Pathological Example to see what can go wrong. The University of Minnesota explicitly requires that I state that "The views and opinions expressed in this page are strictly those of the page author. The contents of this page have not been reviewed or approved by the University of Minnesota."
Pattern Blocks: Exploring Fractions With Shapes Your browser does not seem to be able to run java, but just to give you an idea of what the program looks like, here is the main panel that it uses http://www.arcytech.org/java/patterns/patterns_j.shtml
Conic Sections This applet allows you to specify a plane in threedimensional space. The applet plots the intersection of the plane with a cone whose sides have unit slope. http://www.adnc.com/~topquark/math/conicsec.html
Index Of /jcchuan/cabrijava 1k wheelhypo.fig 13-May-1999 0812 6k wheel-hypo.html 31-Jan-2001 1449 1k Apache/1.3.6 Server at math2.math.nthu.edu.tw Port 80 http://math2.math.nthu.edu.tw/jcchuan/cabrijava/
Online Tools - Maths Online of about 10 14 . (java applet; part of the program is the parser by Darius Bacon). Plotting function graphs. After typing in one http://www.univie.ac.at/future.media/moe/onlinewerkzeuge.html
Extractions: This page contains prepared links to more than sixty online tools for every day purposes, and some hints where you find more. Some selected links which will be used very often (on account of their generality) are designed as buttons. Below these you find a list of more specialized tools. Each tool is started in its own browser window, so that it may be used simultaneously with other pages of maths online. For a refined search on this page use your browser's search functionality (Menu Edit Find in Page or the key combination Ctrl F Online tools JavaCalc - Calculator One of many scientific calculators on the web. It accepts brackets, functions like sin, cos, tan, exp, log, sqrt, pow, asin, acos, atan, gamma, the constants E und PI. On the calculator's web page you find a detailed description. In a cooperation between the author and maths online in the beginning of 2000, the calculator's functionality has been extended. (The above version is loaded from the maths online website. Its original location is there If you are not pleased with this calculator, you can choose out of huge collections of
Geometry Java Applets - Similar Triangles triangle to the larger triangle. Yes, they stay the same the triangles are indeed similar. Applet taken from the Geometry Gallery. http://www.cccoe.k12.ca.us/javamath/geometry/simtri.htm
Extractions: Subtended Angles Pre Calc/Trig Calculus Similar Triangles In this example, DE is constrained to be parallel to AB and to lie on point F. We output the ratios of the sides of the small triangle to the larger triangle. Yes, they stay the same - the triangles are indeed similar. Applet taken from the Geometry Gallery
Statistics Applets Sites with Useful Applets. Rice University Virtual Lab in Statistics. This site contains a few useful applets. Applets By Topic. Measures of a Distribution. http://www.bbns.org/us/math/ap_stats/applets/applets.html
Extractions: Statistics Applets Rice University Virtual Lab in Statistics A large selection of applets, covering most AP Statistics topics. Some of these applets are very basic, but many are complex and sometimes confusing University of South Carolina Statistics Department This site contains a wide variety of applets. Some of these applets resemble games while others are more complex. Russ Lenth's Power and Sample Size Page This site contains 7 applets relating to Power and Sample Sizes, including applets for various tests. UAH Mathematical Sciences Applets Page This page contains a wide variety of applets, some of which are contained in the AP statistics course, and some of which are not. Statlab - Laboratory for Statistics This site contains a large amount of applets including applets for the geometrical distribution, descriptive statistics, special distributions, and goodness of fit. Some of these applets are based on games, or explain how games work. Econ 222 Homepage for Statistics - Applets This is a page that includes applets dealing with different types of distributions.
Newton's Method Applet Newton s method. This applet illustrates using Newton s method to approximate solutions to the equation. on the interval 1,14. http://www.cs.tcd.ie/John.Byrne/Roots/newton.html
Triangle Geometry If you click on the Go button in the applet you will see examples of acute angles and obtuse angles. Let us check if you understood the definition. http://www.utc.edu/~cpmawata/geom/geom1.htm