graphing calculator and multiple function plotter

Begin graphing calculator and multiple function plotter by clicking here.

Experience the power of a graphing calculator and multiple function plotter, equipped with comprehensive support for standard algebraic functions on the Cartesian plane. Benefit from its fast and precise graphing capabilities, enhanced by full mouse zoom and pan functionality. Unlock a world of possibilities with an array of graphing tools at your disposal, including function tracing, root finding, derivative calculation, and more.

While exploring the boundless potential of this tool, it is important to consider the limitations of your mobile device. Keep in mind that mobile devices have limited memory and processing power, so it is advisable to keep your functions relatively simple. By being mindful of these constraints, you can optimize your experience and ensure smooth performance.

Embrace the convenience and versatility of this graphing calculator and multiple function plotter, and embark on a journey of mathematical exploration. Whether you're a student, a professional, or simply an avid math enthusiast, this tool is designed to empower you in your mathematical endeavors. So, seize the opportunity to dive into the world of graphing and analysis, and unlock the full potential of your equations with just a few clicks.

Some graphs to try

The grapher will accept any of the following functions (use the notation shown):

Here are some graphing ideas to try on the grapher:

  1. Straight Line: Enter a linear equation, such as 3x - 2, to graph a straight line.

  2. Polynomial: Try graphing a polynomial function like x^3 + 3x^2 - 5x + 2.

  3. Trigonometric Function: Experiment with trigonometric functions like sin(x), cos(x/2), tan(2x), csc(3x), sec(x/4), or cot(x).

  4. Inverse Trigonometric Function: Explore inverse trigonometric functions like arcsin(x), arccos(x), arctan(x), arccsc(x), arcsec(x), or arccot(x).

  5. Exponential and Logarithmic Functions: Use exponential functions like e^x or logarithmic functions like ln(x) for natural logarithm or log(x) for log base 10.

  6. Absolute Value: Try graphing the absolute value of a function using "abs," such as abs(x).

  7. Hyperbolic Functions: Experiment with hyperbolic functions like sinh(x), cosh(x), tanh(x), arcsinh(x), arccosh(x), or arctanh(x).

  8. Sign Function: Explore the sign function to graph the sign of a function. For example, try using sign(sin(x)).

  9. JavaScript Math Functions: Most JavaScript math functions are supported, including ceiling (ceil(x)) for rounding up and round (round(x)) for standard rounding. You can also use sqrt(x) for square root calculations.

How to draw a graph from a function?

Drawing a graph from a function involves plotting points on a Cartesian plane based on the values of the function at different input values. Here's a step-by-step guide to drawing a graph from a function:

  1. Understand the Function: Start by understanding the equation of the function you want to graph. Identify the variables involved and their roles in the function.

  2. Choose Input Values: Select a range of input values (x-values) that you want to plot on the graph. It's helpful to choose a variety of values to get a comprehensive representation of the function's behavior.

  3. Calculate Output Values: Plug each input value into the function equation and calculate the corresponding output values (y-values). This will give you a set of coordinates (x, y) that represent points on the graph.

  4. Plot Points on the Graph: On a Cartesian plane, plot the points you calculated from the input and output values. The x-value represents the horizontal position, and the y-value represents the vertical position.

  5. Connect the Points: Once you have plotted several points, connect them with a smooth curve or line. This will give you an approximation of the graph of the function.

  6. Extend the Graph: If necessary, extend the graph beyond the points you plotted to visualize the function's behavior in the entire domain of interest. You can do this by continuing the pattern of the graph or using additional calculations.

  7. Label the Axes and Title: Label the x-axis and y-axis with appropriate units or variables. Add a title to the graph that reflects the function being plotted.

  8. Add Additional Details: Enhance the graph with any relevant information, such as key points, asymptotes, or other important features of the function.

  9. Review and Refine: Step back and review the graph to ensure it accurately represents the function. Make any necessary adjustments or refinements to improve its clarity and accuracy.

Remember, the more points you plot and the wider the range of input values you consider, the more precise and detailed your graph will be. Graphing software or online tools can also help automate this process and provide more flexibility in visualizing functions.