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# Construction of 2D and 3D plots

## 3.1 Plotting functions

### Plots of explicit functions

### Plots of parametric functions

### Plot of table function

### Functions that are defined on the points table of values

### Construction of various plots of functions in one coordinate system

### Construction of graphs

## 3.2 Plots 3D of explicit functions

## 3.3 Ploting of 3D graphs of functions that are defined implicitly

Mathpar table allows you to build graphics ($tablePlot$), graphs of functions, which are explicitly defined ($plot$) or parametric ($paramPlot$). You can build several different graphs in one coordinate system ($showPlots$).

Setting charting given command set2D(). If the command set2D() has no parameters, the boundaries for the graphs are calculated automatically, and for explicit functions selected interval $[0,1]$ along the horizontal axis. The names of the coordinate axes will be $X$ and $Y$, respectively. Title in the schedule will be absent.

If the command set2D() user not asked, it is automatically set set2D() with no arguments at the beginning of the session the user.

There are 7 basic options of this command with the following parameters: 1) set2D() 2) set2D(x0, x1); 3) set2D(x0, x1, 'title'); 4) set2D(x0, x1, y0, y1); 5) set2D(x0, x1, y0, y1, 'title'); 6) set2D(x0, x1, 'title', 'nameOX', 'nameOY'); 7) set2D(x0, x1, y0, y1, 'title', 'nameOX', 'nameOY').

Numbers $x0$ and $x1$ $(x0<x1)$ sets the interval along the axis of $OX$. Numbers $y0$ and $y1$ $(x0<x1)$ sets the interval along the axis of $OY$. If these parameters are not specified, are calculated automatically. $nameOX$ — signature on the axis $OX$, $nameOY$ — signature on the axis $OY$, $title$ — header graphics.

In addition, permitted to ask one or two keys that should be the last in the list of options: $BW$ and $ES$. $BW$ refers to the construction of Cheraw and white graphics. $ES$ indicates equality zoom scale $x$ axis ranges from $y$. A total of $7*4=28$ different ways to set the parameters environment.

Character line which is depicted in the graph of each of the functions $(plot, tablePlot, paramPlot)$ can be different: the solid line, dotted line, and the line that ends with an arrow. To do this, these options are: '$dash$' (dotted line), '$arrow$' (arrows) and a combination of '$dashAndArrow$', which should be at the end of the parameter list of these functions.

For example, plot( x^2+1, 'dash').

If several separate graphs have names such as P=plot(x^2); Q=tablePlot([[1,2], [3,4]]); in this case they may be represented along with the command showPlots([P, Q]).

The resulting plot can be downloaded from the site. To do this, click on the button $\small \fbox{Download}$, which is located below the graph. The file is on schedule to be downloaded to your computer.

To obtain the plot of an explicit function $f=f(x)$ the command plot(f). Other options commands: 1) plot(f, [x0, x1]), where $[x0, x1]$ — interval along the axis of $OX$; 2) plot(f, [x0, x1], 'options'), where $[x0, x1]$ — interval along the axis of $OX$, 'options' — takes the following values: 1)'dash' — schedule will be a dashed line;\ 2)'arrow' — the last point on the graph is drawn with an arrow; 3)'dashAndArrow' — schedule will be a dashed line and the last point of the graph is drawn with an arrow. 3) plot(f, 'options'). You can plot functions with parametric variables. The parametric variables are assigned when you set a environment (see ex.3).

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%\eject To get the graphs of several functions in one figure you must enclose the list of these functions in square brackets, as in the following example.

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To obtain the plot of parametric function {$f=x(t)$, $g=y(t)$} the command paramPlot([f, g], [t0, t1]) is used, where $[t0, t1]$ is an interval of variation of $t$. Another version of the command: paramPlot([f, g], [t0, t1], 'options'), where $[t0, t1]$ — the range of values for the parameter change, 'options' — the following values: 1)'dash' — schedule will be a dashed line;\ 2)'arrow' — the last point on the graph is drawn with an arrow; 3)'dashAndArrow' — schedule will be a dashed line and the last point of the graph is drawn with an arrow.

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To plot a function, which is defined by the table of points you have to execute the command: tablePlot([[x_{1,…, x_{n}],[y_{11},…,a_{1n}],…,[y_{k1},…,a_{kn}]])}. Another version of the command: tablePlot([[x_{1,…, x_{n}],[y_{11},…,a_{1n}],…,[y_{k1},…,a_{kn}]], 'options')} ,where 'options' — the following values: 1)'dash' — schedule will be a dashed line;\ 2)'arrow' — the last point on the graph is drawn with an arrow; 3)'dashAndArrow' — schedule will be a dashed line and the last point of the graph is drawn with an arrow.

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Plotting functions on the points given by the tabulated values use the command:

pointsPlot([[x_{1,…, x_{n}],[y_{1},…,y_{n}]], [s_{1},…,s_{n}], [kv_{1},…,kv_{n}], [kg_{1},…,kg_{n}])}, where $s_{n}$ — signature points, $kv_{n}$ — rate of rotation about the point (ranges from 0 to 7, and signifies a shift in the ($kv_{n}$ * 45) degrees), $kg_{n}$ — shift factor along the axis $OX$ (if it is negative then the displacement is to the left).

The reduced variants of this command:

pointsPlot([[x_{1,…, x_{n}],[y_{1},…,y_{n}]], [s_{1},…,s_{n}])}

or pointsPlot([[x_{1,…, x_{n}],[y_{1},…,y_{n}]], [s_{1},…,s_{n}], [kv_{1},…,kv_{n}])}

or pointsPlot([[x_{1,…, x_{n}],[y_{1},…,y_{n}]], [s_{1},…,s_{n}], [kv_{1},…,kv_{n}], [kg_{1},…,kg_{n}])}

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To construct the plots of functions defined in different ways, you must first build a plot of each function and then execute the command showPlots([f_1, f_2, …, f_n]).

Another version of the command:

showPlots([f1, f2, f3, f4], 'noAxes'), where 'noAxes' — parameter indicating image graphics without axes, or

showPlots([f1, f2, f3, f4], 'lattice'), where 'lattice' — parameter indicating the image graph with the lattice.

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To construct the graph, use the command

plotGraph([[a_{11,…,a_{1n}],…,[a_{n1},…,a_{nn}]], [[x_{1},…, x_{n}],[y_{1},…,y_{n}]])},

where $[[a_{11},…,a_{1n}],…,[a_{n1},…,a_{nn}]]$ — adjacency matrix,

$[[x_{1},…, x_{n}],[y_{1},…,y_{n}]]$ — matrix of coordinates.

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In addition, you can run only with the first parameter

plotGraph([[a_{11,…,a_{1n}],…,[a_{n1},…,a_{nn}]])},

where $[[a_{11},…,a_{1n}],…,[a_{n1},…,a_{nn}]]$ — adjacency matrix.

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You need to run a single numeric parameter plotGraph(N), where $N$ — the number of vertices in a graph.

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You can build 3D graphs of the functions that are defined explicitly. To obtain the plot 3D of an explicit function $f=f(x,y)$ the command plot3d(f, [x0, x1, y0, y1]), is used, where $[x0, x1]$ is an interval on the axis $OX$, $[y0, y1]$ is an interval on the axis $OY$.

The obtained plot can be rotated and to increase or decrease.

Moving the mouse holding down the left <<mouse>> button causes the rotation of the coordinate system of schedule.
After stopping the movement of the <<mouse>> graphics are redrawn in the new rotated coordinate system.
Moving the mouse holding down the left mouse button while pressing $* Shift*$ button leads
to a change in image scale. After stopping the movement of the <<mouse>> graphics are redrawn in the new scale.

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Sphere

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Thor

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Spiral

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Logarithmic spiral

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"Seashell"

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Shamrock

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Dini surface

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Tape Mobius

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Cube

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Cylinder

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Cone

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Truncated cone

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Hourglass

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You can build 3D graphs of the functions that are defined implicitly. To construct the graph of an implicit function $ f(x,y,z)=0$ use the command

implicitPlot3d(f, x0, x1, y0, y1,z0, z1),

where the numbers $xMin, xMax, yMin, yMax, zMin, zMax$ set the box in the space, which is represented by an implicit function.

You can specify only one function, like this

implicitPlot3d(f)

in this case it is assumed that there will be shows the function $ f $ in the cube $ 20\times 20 \times 20$, which is placed on a center origin.

You can rotate the coordinate system by moving the mouse pointer while holding down the left button. You can move the coordinate system by moving the mouse pointer while holding down the right button.

It is possible, optionally, to specify the coordinates of the light source, the color of the surface and the grid size. The default grid of 50 points on each edge of the box.

The color format $RGB$ (red, green, blue) is given a number

$R * 256 * 256+ G *256 + B$,

where each letter denotes a non-negative integer not exceeding 255. For example, $ 255 * 256 * 256 $ — red, and $ 255 * 256 * 256 + 255 * $ 256 — yellow (red + green).

Allowed, in addition, the following sets of arguments:

$(F, xMin, xMax, yMin, yMax, zMin, zMax, gridSize)$,

$(F, xMin, xMax, yMin, yMax, zMin, zMax, lightX, lightY, lightZ, gridSize)$,

$(F, xMin, xMax, yMin, yMax, zMin, zMax, lightX, lightY, lightZ, color, gridSize)$.

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Hyperboloid

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Red sphere.

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Yellow surface with a central symmetry.

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Organ pipes.

\section {Geometry}

paintElement'operator1; operator2; ... operatork; ', is a drawing tool for school geometry.

Operators are defined like this: operator $(arg_1: type_1, .. arg_n: type_n = default)$: returnType $arg_1, .. arg_n$ - list of operator arguments. $type_1, .. type_n$ - types of arguments, strings or numbers, or other object. = default is the value to use if no argument is given. returnType is the type of the returned object.

Operators can have an additional label argument: string, which defines the signature of the figure, and the requirement to display in the figure: • label not set - the shape is used as an intermediate shape and is NOT drawn. • label = \% \% - the figure is drawn, but without a caption. • label =\% text\% - the shape is labeled with text.

Figure signature: operator (arg_1, .. arg_n) .display (\% text\%);

Lines are delimited by percent signs, not quotation marks as in mfthpar.

\subsection {Example (draw circle)}

Circle (radius: r1, center: Point = Point (x1, y1)). You can use different methods of creating a circle: • Circle (r1, Point (x1, y1)); • Circle (r1); - the center will automatically be at x1 = 0, y1 = 0. • R = r1; P = Point (x1, y1) .display (“\% O1\%); C = Circle (R, P);

\subsection {Operators}

Point (x: number1, y: number2) is the point constructor. • x, y - point position.

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Line (point1: Point, point2: Point) - line constructor. • point1, point2 - line points. The order doesn't matter.

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Polygon (point1, point2, ..., pointN: Point []) - a polygon constructor, a figure that is a list of points connected by line segments. The last point is connected to the first. • point1, point2, ..., pointN - Polygon vertices. The length of the vertex list is not limited.

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Rectangle (width: number1, height: number2, bottomLeft: Point = Point (1, 1)) - the constructor of the horizontal rectangle. • width - the width of the rectangle. • height - the height of the rectangle. • bottomLeft - bottom left point of the rectangle.

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Square (size: number, bottomLeft: Point = Point (x1, y1)) - square constructor. • size - the length of the side of the square. • bottomLeft - bottom left point of the square.

begin {verbatim} paintElement (pl = Square (2, Point (4,0)). display (); ’);

Triangle (point1: Point, point2: Point, point3: Point) - three-point triangle constructor. The order doesn't matter. • point1, point2, point3 - triangle points.

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Circle (radius: number1, center: Point = Point (x1, y1)) is the circle constructor. • radius - radius of the circle. • center - the center of the circle.

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Ellipse (width: number1, height: number2, center: Point = Point (x1, y1)) - ellipse constructor. • width - horizontal semiaxis of the ellipse. • height - vertical semiaxis of the ellipse. • center - the center of the ellipse.

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normal (point: Point1, line: Line1): Point - draw a perpendicular from point to line. Returns the intersection point of a perpendicular and a line. • point - the point from which the perpendicular is restored. • line - a straight line to which the perpendicular is restored.

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median (point: Point, line: Line): Point - build a median from point to section. Returns the midpoint of a line segment. • point - the point from which to build the median. • line - the segment on which the median is based.

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Text (text:\% string1\%, leftBottom: Point1, fontSize: number = 10) - write text starting at a certain point. • text - the actual text. • leftBottom - bottom left (starting) point of the text. • fontSize - text font size.

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middle (line: Line): Point - find the midpoint of the line segment. • line - the segment whose middle you want to find.

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incircle (triangle: Triangle): Circle - draw a circle inscribed in the tracker. • triangle - a triangle into which the circle should be inscribed

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Circumcircle (triangle: Triangle): Circle - draw a circle around the triangle. • triangle - a triangle around which you want to describe a circle

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lineCircleCross (line: Line, circle: Circle): Point [] - find and return points of intersection of a line and a circle. • line - a line that can cross the circle. • circle - a circle that can cross the line.

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circlesCross (circle1: Circle, circle2: Circle): Point [] - find and return points of intersection of two circles. • circle1, circle2 - circles that can be crossed.

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