You don't go to any site, you use the Google search engine itself as the calculator.I've tried many sites by now after googling. j4 in most becomes j^4 and 4j gives error codes. TI's new Nspire 2019 model calculator handles both rectangular and polar but they are asking $170 for it now ($30 increase) with back to school boom going on. It also comes with a "student software package" that is an emulator for your pc and USB cable for xfr between other calcs or PC and charging the calc. Might just have to do it the old fashioned way for a while. Been mostly using TI-35 solar for many years and for e calculations the TI-83 which is big and heavy but then the new Nspire is big also.
Yes, it does. I had to learn to use the i for imaginary instead of j even on the TI83. Thx!the use of 'j' for sqrt(-1) is somewhat narrow
It appears that Google uses the US convention for imaginary numbers. That is if you typeI've tried many sites by now after googling. j4 in most becomes j^4 and 4j gives error codes. TI's new Nspire 2019 model calculator handles both rectangular and polar but they are asking $170 for it now ($30 increase) with back to school boom going on. It also comes with a "student software package" that is an emulator for your pc and USB cable for xfr between other calcs or PC and charging the calc. Might just have to do it the old fashioned way for a while. Been mostly using TI-35 solar for many years and for e calculations the TI-83 which is big and heavy but then the new Nspire is big also.
Since multiplication is commutative, j3 and 3j are equivalent. Particular software packages may impose constraints on the representation, such as requiring the imaginary unit as a prefix so that the tokenizer can recognize imaginary numbers.Yes, it does. I had to learn to use the i for imaginary instead of j even on the TI83. Thx!
It seems to be a bit of confusion. Grobb's states it as 2 + j3 and some others as 2 + 3j. All works the same even with the different syntax.