Math Pun. First post... sub if you decide im worth it.. math pun
x
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Comments(88):

[ 88 comments ]
What do you think? Give us your opinion. Anonymous comments allowed.
#47 - Danzig (03/20/2012) [-]
cot(x)
#59 - yetanotheruser (03/20/2012) [-]
I fixed it.
#67 to #59 - Nikzilla (03/20/2012) [-]
Overlooking your terribad syntax, its infinity (im not asian)
User avatar #93 to #67 - yetanotheruser (03/24/2012) [-]
True, I should have said as x approaches zero, not limit as x approaches zero.
#48 - cancerousiguana (03/20/2012) [-]
fixed (with beastly drawing skills)
#57 - pluginbaby (03/20/2012) [-]
Lets test it out, as you can see here i am perfectly capable of doing all the moves
Lets test it out, as you can see here i am perfectly capable of doing all the moves
#61 - sweeneyswaiting (03/20/2012) [-]
Comment Picture

#58 - crashxjr (03/20/2012) [-]
Comment Picture

+3
#2 - rocketlove Comment deleted by lolxdlol [-]
#88 - alemmen (03/20/2012) [-]
What about √-1 ?
#89 to #88 - lolxdlol (03/20/2012) [-]
People either have trouble with math or with their eyes moving 2 inches lower on the screen to see this question already answered 15 times.
User avatar #75 - tonyspinners (03/20/2012) [-]
For all you mathee's who are orgasm'ing with laughter right now, please explain what this is about
User avatar #77 to #75 - caluchi (03/20/2012) [-]
The ways in which the person's arms are bent is how the graph of the functions below it look. The one with "crap" just means you ****** up.



...





I'm so asian...
User avatar #78 to #77 - tonyspinners (03/20/2012) [-]
I appreciate the explanation, but I'm going to go sit in a corner now.... and just ponder
User avatar #63 - iliekcereal (03/20/2012) [-]
I love this post. Sooooo much.
User avatar #42 - winsauceiswin (03/19/2012) [-]
what about the natural logs? XD they're nice too
#4 - PurpleAtrocity (03/19/2012) [-]
You're implying you can take the square root of a negative buddy. No.
#8 to #4 - scantoz (03/19/2012) [-]
1/-x I believe.
#10 to #8 - scantoz (03/19/2012) [-]
I mean -x^1/2
#5 to #4 - anon (03/19/2012) [-]
-1*-1=1 bro
User avatar #6 to #5 - madobnoxious (03/19/2012) [-]
yes but what two numbers multiplied give a negative number?
#31 to #6 - scantoz (03/19/2012) [-]
its (-x)^1/2
#14 to #6 - anon (03/19/2012) [-]
-1 * 1 = -1
User avatar #28 to #14 - smithmurraygers (03/19/2012) [-]
It must be the same number, and both numbers must be either negative or positive. So no, you can't.
1*1=1
-1*-1=1
User avatar #9 to #6 - PurpleAtrocity (03/19/2012) [-]
thank you for being intelligent.
User avatar #11 to #4 - onlyanonymous (03/19/2012) [-]
its is +/- radical 1 bro
User avatar #12 to #11 - onlyanonymous (03/19/2012) [-]
*radical x
User avatar #13 to #12 - PurpleAtrocity (03/19/2012) [-]
there are no two negative numbers that multiply to be a negative. You can not take the square root of a negative without it resulting in an imaginary number.
#19 to #13 - anon (03/19/2012) [-]
may i ask what might transpire if x happened to be negative?
User avatar #22 to #19 - PurpleAtrocity (03/19/2012) [-]
imaginary numbers. you can only graph in an imaginary system, and then since everything is imaginary, you have nothing.
User avatar #43 to #22 - robtheninja (03/19/2012) [-]
No if x happened to be negative 4 for example, then y would be 2. (- -4)^(1/2) is the same thing as (4)^1/2
#24 to #22 - coldasdryice (03/19/2012) [-]
u can graph any real number on an "imaginary system" (argand diagram) it just has an imaginary component of 0, but this is unecessary. If x were -1, then the equation y = sqrt(-x) would be sqrt(1) = 1, which is quite real
#16 to #13 - adamks (03/19/2012) [-]
Which are a part of numbers nowadays, its categorizes itself under complex numbers.
User avatar #17 to #16 - PurpleAtrocity (03/19/2012) [-]
They are IMAGINARY. you NEVER USE THEM IN REAL LIFE. You give me one real life situation where I will use these numbers.
#21 to #17 - coldasdryice (03/19/2012) [-]
physics and engineering, specifically electrical engineering
User avatar #23 to #21 - PurpleAtrocity (03/19/2012) [-]
maybe in theoretical physics, but in applied physics, you'll probably never have an imaginary anything. because you're APPLYING it
#25 to #23 - coldasdryice (03/19/2012) [-]
complex numbers are used with currents in electricity
#18 to #17 - adamks (03/19/2012) [-]
I can't, and yes they are imaginary, but they are a part of our number system, like it or not.
User avatar #15 to #13 - onlyanonymous (03/19/2012) [-]
forgot the i
User avatar #53 to #4 - partnerintroll (03/20/2012) [-]
domain: x</=0
User avatar #32 to #4 - jefglv (03/19/2012) [-]
It's called i! i! It's ******* awesome! You can like do loads of **** with i!!! You can totally work out complex trigonometric function with ******* i! i's the **** bra! Some dude named Euler was totally fantasising about i and then he was like, "Dudes! I should, like, totally do something with i!" And he made an equation and BOOM! We now know the equation for oscillators with viscous damping....and, well most other things too since Euler's equation helped trig generally....But **** yeah oscillations!

Yours, A very drunk 2nd year Uni student
User avatar #33 to #32 - PurpleAtrocity (03/19/2012) [-]
You're speaking to me as if I don't know what i is, even though I've mentioned it below. Keep your shirt on. and yes, I know about eulers identity, I'm a mechanical engineering student at Michigan Tech.
User avatar #36 to #33 - jefglv (03/19/2012) [-]
I'm not saying you don't know what it is but I am saying you are not thinking about how awesome it is! I mean...whoa! It's got like it's own letter and everything! Not just any letter....but i! as in, "i own dis **** !" It's magical!
User avatar #54 to #36 - PurpleAtrocity (03/20/2012) [-]
You do realize that they use any letter for the square root of negative 1 right? In electrical they use k.
User avatar #49 - ChronoBoost (03/20/2012) [-]
You can't take an even root of a negative number, so SQRoot(-x) is like not having any arms
User avatar #51 to #49 - partnerintroll (03/20/2012) [-]
domain= x</=0
User avatar #56 to #51 - ChronoBoost (03/20/2012) [-]
Actually, that does make sense. Was thinking of SQRoot(-1), not -x.
User avatar #74 - joeBoxers (03/20/2012) [-]
haha it funny cus i don't get it
User avatar #73 - cdm (03/20/2012) [-]
Do a fractal.
User avatar #62 - dadiddler (03/20/2012) [-]
User avatar #60 - kahminder (03/20/2012) [-]
My professor showed this in class today!
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