Difference between revisions of "Defining markup solution"

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This page discusses solutions for [[Solvers]] that are written in a markup language. This language is nothing more than a human language, with a few special tags interspersed. It is designed for simplest problems, those that are solvable by simple formulas, or those that reduce to known problems that already have a solver defined. For example, a typical word problem that reduces to a linear system, could be written in this language.
 
This page discusses solutions for [[Solvers]] that are written in a markup language. This language is nothing more than a human language, with a few special tags interspersed. It is designed for simplest problems, those that are solvable by simple formulas, or those that reduce to known problems that already have a solver defined. For example, a typical word problem that reduces to a linear system, could be written in this language.
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See [http://www.algebra.com/tutors/triangle.solver Triangle Solver] for an example of use of such a solution.
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In any triangle, the sum of all angles is 180 degrees. Since in a
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right triangle, one angle is always 90 degrees, that leaves 180-90=90
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degrees for the sum of two other sharp angles. So, since one angle is
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given as $angle degrees, the other sharp angle is 90-$angle, or
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*\[assign angle1=90-$angle\] $angle1 degrees.
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So, the answer is that the angles of this straight triangle are 90,
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$angle, and $angle1 degrees.

Revision as of 21:12, 15 May 2005

This page discusses solutions for Solvers that are written in a markup language. This language is nothing more than a human language, with a few special tags interspersed. It is designed for simplest problems, those that are solvable by simple formulas, or those that reduce to known problems that already have a solver defined. For example, a typical word problem that reduces to a linear system, could be written in this language.

See Triangle Solver for an example of use of such a solution.

In any triangle, the sum of all angles is 180 degrees. Since in a
right triangle, one angle is always 90 degrees, that leaves 180-90=90
degrees for the sum of two other sharp angles. So, since one angle is
given as $angle degrees, the other sharp angle is 90-$angle, or
*\[assign angle1=90-$angle\] $angle1 degrees.
So, the answer is that the angles of this straight triangle are 90,
$angle, and $angle1 degrees.