Question about Texas Instruments TI-30XA Calculator

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You use the y^x (y to the x) key along with the 2nd function key. That does the opposite operation.

So, let's pick something we know the answer to as an example. How about the cube root of 8? We know 8 = 2 X 2 X 2, so the cube root of 8 will be 2.

Here's how:

8 2nd y^x 3 =

The display will show 2.

The three is the root you want. You can put in any number, with 2 being the square root, 3 the cube root, etc.

Posted on May 17, 2008

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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SOURCE: HOW TO FIND CUBE ROOT

There is a way to do it. I believe you go into "complex" or "math" buttons. These buttons are yellow on the calculator. Therefore, to access them you must hit "2nd" then the button.

Better yet, you can also get around this dilemma another way. You can enter "the cubed root of x" by raising x to 1/3.

For example the cubed root of x = x^(1/3). It is best to place parentheses around 1/3 so the calculator knows exactly what you mean.

Another example, the "cubed root of (x + 1)" can be entered by:

(x+1)^(1/3) Note the parenteses around both (x+1) and (1/3). This applies if the radical cover both "x" and "1".

Hope this helps.

Posted on Nov 09, 2007

SOURCE: What are the steps to find the cube root of a

Use the root function in the MATH MISC menu.

To find the 5th root of 32: enter 5 then the root function and then 32 and then ENTER to get 2.

Posted on Apr 06, 2010

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SOURCE: to work out the cube root of a number

I am guessing, but, find the key that has a 3 to the left of the root symbol, looks like a check mark. Push it, then the number you want to take a cube root of, then enter.

Posted on Jan 26, 2009

SOURCE: cube roots on ti89

The TI-89 has one function to find whatever root you want of a number.

To find the cubed root of say...64, you would type:

root(64,3)

Posted on Nov 14, 2009

SOURCE: Finding a cube root on calculator

You can calculate cube roots by using the cube root function (the 2nd-shift of the 0 key). You can calculate arbitrary roots by using the x-root function (the 2nd-shift of the y^x key, just above the divide key).

Posted on May 27, 2010

There are several ways to find the cube root of a number on a calculator. On this calculator, we can use the nth root button, by using the yellow shift button with the ^ key. Another way to do this is just to use the ^ key.

For example, the cube root of 8 is performed by the following key sequence: 8, shift, ^, 3.

Another sequence is: 8 ^ (1/3)

Good luck.

Paul

For example, the cube root of 8 is performed by the following key sequence: 8, shift, ^, 3.

Another sequence is: 8 ^ (1/3)

Good luck.

Paul

Apr 25, 2014 | Casio FX-82MS Scientific Calculator

There's a cube root function in the MATH menu. As an example, to calculate the cube root of 125, press MATH 4 1 2 5 ENTER .

Sep 16, 2011 | Office Equipment & Supplies

For cube roots, use the cube-root function in the MATH menu. For example, to calculate the cube root of 8, press MATH 4 8 =

For other roots (including cube root), use the xth-root function in the MATH menu. For example, to calculate the fifth root of 32, press 5 MATH 4 3 2 =

For other roots (including cube root), use the xth-root function in the MATH menu. For example, to calculate the fifth root of 32, press 5 MATH 4 3 2 =

Mar 02, 2011 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Calculator

You can calculate cube roots by using the cube root function (the 2nd-shift of the 0 key). You can calculate arbitrary roots by using the x-root function (the 2nd-shift of the y^x key, just above the divide key).

May 27, 2010 | Texas Instruments TI-30XA Calculator

push 3

then push 2nd

then push the carot symbol ^ some calculators have this as y^x

then enter your number

If that fails use the calculator program in your computer and change its view to scientific. This has cube roots

then push 2nd

then push the carot symbol ^ some calculators have this as y^x

then enter your number

If that fails use the calculator program in your computer and change its view to scientific. This has cube roots

Mar 25, 2010 | Texas Instruments TI-30 XIIS Calculator

Power 1/2 is the same as square root: You can use the square root key to the left of the square key.

Similarly power 1/3 is the cube root. You use the [SHIFT][Square root] key sequence.

Power 2/3 is the square of the cube root, or the cube root of the square.

More generally, you can use the universal power key, marked with X with a raised white rectangle. It is between X square and log.

Ex: Calculate 15^(2/3)

15 [X with raised rectangle] 2 [/] 3 [)] [=]; the result is 6.082

The last parenthesis closes the left parenthesis introduced by the calculator.

Alternatively you can use the cube root and the x-root selections available under the MATH menu.(selections 4 and 5)

Similarly power 1/3 is the cube root. You use the [SHIFT][Square root] key sequence.

Power 2/3 is the square of the cube root, or the cube root of the square.

More generally, you can use the universal power key, marked with X with a raised white rectangle. It is between X square and log.

Ex: Calculate 15^(2/3)

15 [X with raised rectangle] 2 [/] 3 [)] [=]; the result is 6.082

The last parenthesis closes the left parenthesis introduced by the calculator.

Alternatively you can use the cube root and the x-root selections available under the MATH menu.(selections 4 and 5)

Mar 14, 2010 | Casio FX-115ES Scientific Calculator

To extract the roots of orders higher than 2, you can use the universal power key labeled as [Y to x]. if the exponent is an integer 3, 4, 5, 6 etc.

it gives the cube the 4th power, 5th, 6th, etc.

If the exponent is 1/3, 1/4, 1/5, 1/6 you calculate the cubic root, the 4th root and so on.

When you use it to calculate the roots, the radicand (the number the root of which you are calculating) must be positive, otherwise you may get the result as a complex number.

The syntax of the command is value [Y to x] (1/ order of root)

Ex: cube root of 27 is entered as 27 [Y to x] (1/3)

it gives the cube the 4th power, 5th, 6th, etc.

If the exponent is 1/3, 1/4, 1/5, 1/6 you calculate the cubic root, the 4th root and so on.

When you use it to calculate the roots, the radicand (the number the root of which you are calculating) must be positive, otherwise you may get the result as a complex number.

The syntax of the command is value [Y to x] (1/ order of root)

Ex: cube root of 27 is entered as 27 [Y to x] (1/3)

Feb 21, 2010 | Texas Instruments BA-II Plus Calculator

http://answers.yahoo.com/question/index?qid=20071129202945AAOndt7

You can multiply a number by 1/3rd to get the cube root or

Under the MATH button, the fourth option down will give you cube root. Any n root beyond that will require the x^(1/n) method.

You can multiply a number by 1/3rd to get the cube root or

Under the MATH button, the fourth option down will give you cube root. Any n root beyond that will require the x^(1/n) method.

Feb 12, 2009 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Calculator

The TI-89 has one function to find whatever root you want of a number.

To find the cubed root of say...64, you would type:

root(64,3)

To find the cubed root of say...64, you would type:

root(64,3)

Sep 15, 2008 | Texas Instruments TI-89 Calculator

There is a way to do it. I believe you go into "complex" or "math" buttons. These buttons are yellow on the calculator. Therefore, to access them you must hit "2nd" then the button.

Better yet, you can also get around this dilemma another way. You can enter "the cubed root of x" by raising x to 1/3.

For example the cubed root of x = x^(1/3). It is best to place parentheses around 1/3 so the calculator knows exactly what you mean.

Another example, the "cubed root of (x + 1)" can be entered by:

(x+1)^(1/3) Note the parenteses around both (x+1) and (1/3). This applies if the radical cover both "x" and "1".

Hope this helps.

Better yet, you can also get around this dilemma another way. You can enter "the cubed root of x" by raising x to 1/3.

For example the cubed root of x = x^(1/3). It is best to place parentheses around 1/3 so the calculator knows exactly what you mean.

Another example, the "cubed root of (x + 1)" can be entered by:

(x+1)^(1/3) Note the parenteses around both (x+1) and (1/3). This applies if the radical cover both "x" and "1".

Hope this helps.

Oct 03, 2007 | Texas Instruments TI-86 Calculator

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same problem, cant figure out how to do it.

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