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 Dec 23 comment What is the formula for this curve? Yes those are the ones I'm looking for, but the problem is, given an x value from 0 to 1, how do I map respective y values in the range of 0 to 1 as well? Dec 23 comment What is the formula for this curve? @Amzoti ya I've gotten up to there, but I'm not sure how to restrict y values to 0-1 Jul 6 comment Possible ways to choose from $n$ different numbers Why is this different from 6 possible options? Jul 6 comment Possible ways to choose from $n$ different numbers Ahhh I see..it was that basic all along, I was overthinking it.. Apr 21 comment Simple question on grid ....wait, what? Mar 31 comment Curl and Divergence Oh sorry f is a scalar function, F is a vector function, and Grad and grad are the same (must have been a typo) and they are the gradient. Mar 29 comment Question on partial derivatives When you say that $f$ is a function of 1 variable, are you referring to $u$ as that variable? Mar 9 comment Proving a statement by contradiction So how that that change for $(2n-1)^2$, how many 1's would that be? Mar 9 comment Proving a statement by contradiction Actually I got up to that part, but I couldnt figure out how many bits could represent that number. Mar 9 comment Proving a statement by contradiction So how would I use this general fact? I mean I could keep providing examples, but how could I generalize this in terms of n? Feb 26 comment Understanding the intuition behind math Excellent answer. I will definitely take your advice! Feb 26 comment Understanding the intuition behind math Well I'm currently studying derivatives of vector valued functions. If you ask me to solve a problem, I'll do it for you. But if you ask me to tell you what it means and how can it be used, then I'll have absolutely no idea. I passed Calc II with an A last semester, but I have no idea what I learned. Its like a blackout to me, as if I were drunk and studying math. Feb 18 comment Finding parametric and symmetric equations for a line Sorry I'm not really understanding your answer.. Feb 15 comment Parametrization of a line How has my equation been reduced to one variable with parametrization? Feb 15 comment Parametrization of a line But so whats the difference between using x and t in the equation? Feb 15 comment Determining if a line is orthogonal to a plane @Arturo any idea about the parametrization of the plane? Feb 15 comment Determining if a line is orthogonal to a plane and what about for finding the parametrization of the plane? Feb 15 comment Determining if a line is orthogonal to a plane So it'd be $<2,3,5>X<-4,-12,18>$? Feb 15 comment Determining if a line is orthogonal to a plane Oh well I already knew the normal vector of the plane, $<2,3,5>$, and now the normal vector of the line (if I can call it that) is just $<1,0,2>$? Feb 13 comment Why is Euler's Identity stated the way it is? Sorry I wasnt sure what to tag this at all, so I chose calculus. Please fix as needed.