Safe Haskell | Safe-Inferred |
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- transc1List :: [Symbol]
- logSymbol :: Symbol
- lnSymbol :: Symbol
- expSymbol :: Symbol
- sinSymbol :: Symbol
- cosSymbol :: Symbol
- tanSymbol :: Symbol
- secSymbol :: Symbol
- cscSymbol :: Symbol
- cotSymbol :: Symbol
- sinhSymbol :: Symbol
- coshSymbol :: Symbol
- tanhSymbol :: Symbol
- sechSymbol :: Symbol
- cschSymbol :: Symbol
- cothSymbol :: Symbol
- arcsinSymbol :: Symbol
- arccosSymbol :: Symbol
- arctanSymbol :: Symbol
- arcsecSymbol :: Symbol
- arccscSymbol :: Symbol
- arccotSymbol :: Symbol
- arcsinhSymbol :: Symbol
- arccoshSymbol :: Symbol
- arctanhSymbol :: Symbol
- arcsechSymbol :: Symbol
- arccschSymbol :: Symbol
- arccothSymbol :: Symbol

# Documentation

transc1List :: [Symbol]Source

List of symbols defined in transc1 dictionary

This symbol represents a binary log function; the first argument is the base, to which the second argument is log'ed. It is defined in Abramowitz and Stegun, Handbook of Mathematical Functions, section 4.1

This symbol represents the ln function (natural logarithm) as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.1. It takes one argument. Note the description in the CMP/FMP of the branch cut. If signed zeros are in use, the inequality needs to be non-strict.

This symbol represents the exponentiation function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.2. It takes one argument.

This symbol represents the sin function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.3. It takes one argument.

This symbol represents the cos function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.3. It takes one argument.

This symbol represents the tan function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.3. It takes one argument.

This symbol represents the sec function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.3. It takes one argument.

This symbol represents the csc function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.3. It takes one argument.

This symbol represents the cot function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.3. It takes one argument.

This symbol represents the sinh function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.5. It takes one argument.

This symbol represents the cosh function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.5. It takes one argument.

This symbol represents the tanh function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.5. It takes one argument.

This symbol represents the sech function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.5. It takes one argument.

This symbol represents the csch function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.5. It takes one argument.

This symbol represents the coth function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.5. It takes one argument.

This symbol represents the arcsin function. This is the inverse of the sin function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.4. It takes one argument.

This symbol represents the arccos function. This is the inverse of the cos function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.4. It takes one argument.

This symbol represents the arctan function. This is the inverse of the tan function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.4. It takes one argument.

This symbol represents the arcsec function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.4.

This symbol represents the arccsc function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.4.

This symbol represents the arccot function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.4.

This symbol represents the arcsinh function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.6.

This symbol represents the arccosh function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.6.

This symbol represents the arctanh function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.6.

This symbol represents the arcsech function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.6.

This symbol represents the arccsch function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.6.

This symbol represents the arccoth function as described in Abramowitz and Stegun, section 4.6.