- Draw functions and derivatives.
- Present working area as curve, area below curve oder rotationbody
- Colors can be freely configured
- Many settings and options
- Integrated help
- Screenshot
- Detailed HTML Reporting
- Function value table
- Move the axes via touch
- Move the margins via touch
- Multitouch zoom in/zoom out
- App Links:
As example https://graph.tchekov.net/app/fx=sin(x:2)

Starts the application with F(x) = sin(x/2)

https://graph.tchekov.net/app/fx=sin(x:2);g(x)=cos(x)^2 etc.

- Calculations with curves:
- Find roots with regula falsi and Brent
- Length
- Point of gravity
- Calculations with areas (between funktion und x-axis, or between both functions)
- Numerical integration (Simpson 's rule)
- Point of gravity
- Inertia
- Calculations with rotationbody
- Volume
- Lateral surface
- Point of gravity
- Inertia

Symbol | Function |
---|---|

Opens the settings pane. | |

Open the application settings. Scroll up/down to find the needed setting. Tap on it. According to the selection, appropriate change methode will be offered. | |

Opens the settings for 'Work with - Build from'. Here you will find additional view settings such as show derivatives, grid, calculation result etc. | |

Show current calculation results. Here you can copy calculation result for further usage.\nIt is also possible here to create detailed report for the calculations. | |

Creates and shows full function value table. This will take some time, respective progress bar is shown for this period | |

Creates and shows current html report. If the storage permission is granted the report will be also saved. | |

Create screenshot | |

Opens the touch pane. | |

Move axes | |

Centre axes | |

Move both functions together up/down | |

Move F(X) up/down | |

Move G(X) up/down | |

Set the root finding method used for the touch-and-move margin functionality. | |

Touch and move to set the lower margin with previously set root finding method | |

Touch and move to set the upper margin with previously set root finding method |

**
LICENSE:
aGraph is Freeware.
aGraph is called in the following software.
LIMITED WARRANTY:
THIS SOFTWARE IS PROVIDED 'AS-IS' AND WITHOUT WARRANTY OF ANY KIND,
EXPRESS, IMPLIED OR OTHERWISE, INCLUDING WITHOUT LIMITATION, ANY
WARRANTY OF MERCHANTABILITY OR FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE.
IN NO EVENT SHALL THE AUTHOR BE LIABLE FOR ANY SPECIAL, INCIDENTAL,
INDIRECT OR CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES OF ANY KIND, OR ANY DAMAGES
WHATSOEVER RESULTING FROM LOSS OF USE, DATA OR PROFITS, WHETHER OR NOT
ADVISED OF THE POSSIBILITY OF DAMAGE, AND ON ANY THEORY OF LIABILITY,
ARISING OUT OF OR IN CONNECTION WITH THE USE OR PERFORMANCE OF THIS
SOFTWARE, EXCEPT TO THE EXTENT OF ANY UNAVOIDABLE STATUTARY LIABILITY.
USE AND DISTRIBUTION OF THIS SOFTWARE IS FREE:
YOU ARE HEREBY LICENSED TO MAKE AS MANY COPIES OF THIS SOFTWARE AS YOU
WISH; GIVE EXACT COPIES OF THE ORIGINAL VERSION TO ANYONE; AND
DISTRIBUTE IN ITS UNMODIFIED FORM VIA ELECTRONIC MEANS. THERE IS NO
CHARGE FOR ANY OF THE ABOVE. YOU ARE
AUTHORIZED TO FREELY USE THIS SOFTWARE.
**

emil@tchekov.net

PGraph uses two approximation methods which I will try to describe. For deep-going information, please look into all good mathematics books.

This text serves only as extension for the PGraph operating instructions, other purposes arenot intended.

The so called "Wrong rule" (or Secant Method) is a procedure for determination of intersections (method for solving equations of finding roots).

We look for the x - value, that makes **F(x)** to 0 (intersection of F(x) and the x - Axis).

**F(x)** is replaced by the **secant**, so the formula:

supplies us an approximate value (the intersection of the secant with the x axis).

If we repeat this procedures often enough with values X_{1} and X_{3} or X_{2} and X_{3}
(aGraph makes this 100 times, or until F(X_{1})=F(X_{2})) - we will become an value that is very close to the real one.
The approximation is sufficient for ordinary purposes, mathematical is it however NOT correct. These procedure functions only if some basic conditions are given
- for further information please look into the appropriate books.

aGraph example: We look for the 1. solution of the equation sin(x)=1/x-1. So we input for f(x) sin(x) and for g(x) 1/x-1. First we want to take a look over these Functions, then we should click somewhat left from the 1. Intersection (the 1. Solution) and take the value (about 0.5...) for the lower bound. For upper limit you can input 1 (we can also draw the function one more time, so we were able to click this time right from the intersection and receive a value for the upper limit).

The procedures for numeric determination of surface under function (integration) are based on the same basic principle: The surface must be divided into many strips, finding the surface or every single strip, and then sum of all strips.

The Simpson procedure uses parabola as upper delimitation of the stripes (other procedures use straight lines).

This supplies better approximate values. To define a parabola we needs at least 3 points, also Simpson Method uses double strips.

First the surface is divided at even number of stripes (PGraph - uses 100), then find the strip width h.

Double stripes PSingle stripe width:

Number of stripes n

Coordinates:

P

P

P

Parabola formula:

Y

Y

Y

Afterwards the three sums are created (Summ1 = first + last strips, Summ2 = sum of the odd strips, Summ3 = sum of the even strips).

Then the last formula is used and we receives a numeric approximate value for the surface under the function.

First we must shift the functions into the upper quadrants, otherwise we will get we falsified values (there is visibly a surface present, but we will become 0). So we must take 1+sqrt(1 x^2) and 1-sqrt(1-x^2) instead. Thus both functions stand above the x axis. It is easy to recognize that we have a circle with r=1, so the lower limit is -1, upper limit is 1, the surface is equal to a natural constant ...

All further abilities of aGraph, which are based on integration, develop on the Simpson procedure.