All Posts by Math Vault


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Math Vault and its Redditbots has the singular goal of advocating for education in higher mathematics through digital publishing and the uncanny use of technologies. Head to the Vault for more math cookies. :)

Desmos Art: A Definitive Guide to Computational Sketching (How to Recreate Our Redditlady and Redditdog Using an Online Graphing Calculator)

By Math Vault | Education

If you’re of the type who enjoys playing around with graphing calculator, then you might be interested in the so-called Desmos Art. These are basically pictures and animations created in Desmos primarily through the clever use of equations and inequalities — among other features such as tables, animating sliders and regression models. Indeed, if you go to this official staff […]

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Desmos: A Definitive Guide (How to Perform Cool Computations and Creating Great Graphs Using Online Graphing Calculator)

By Math Vault | Algebra

Think you’re fond of of graphing and computing stuffs? Great! Because you might remember this thing called the Texas Instrument TI-83 from the old days. Sure, while programmable calculators in general are still pretty much popular these days, the graphing calculators from the 21st-century are also coming in waves as we speak — potentially disrupting the market of scientific computing and educational […]

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Infinite Limits and the Behaviors of Polynomials at the Infinities — A Theoretical Musing

By Math Vault | Algebra

Regardless of your early surrounding or schooling background, we know for one that there are two kinds of mathematical objects that are kind of hard to miss in life. The names? Polynomial and Infinity! While the former might have sounded a bit like the name of a snake, polynomials is a one-of-its-kind mathematical entity whose perfection defies our mathematical imagination. For […]

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Integration Technique Series — How to Make Use of the Overshooting Method and Integrate with Ease

By Math Vault | Calculus

Hey! Greeting from a bunch of post-April-Fool bunnies who never managed to get their modules published on time — because they were simply too busy eating Easter eggs and shooting for the moon.  🙂 Moving onto a more serious topic though, if you’re currently into (or have been into) this thing called integral calculus, you might know from first-hand […]

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