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Q: What button is a shorcut for scientific notation on a scientific calculator?

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In scientific calculators there is usually a button you press. Less complex calculators don't have that button. It looks like this: `____ \/

easy. 3x3x3 = 27, so 3 is the cube root of 27.to get there, grab a scientific calculator and press shift then the square route button, then press in 27.your calculator will give you the answer of 3.

The answers varies by calculator. However, most calculators capable of calculating exponents (such as scientific or graphing calculators) have a button with the symbol^. You can use that button to calculate exponents like this: a^x, where a and x are numbers. For example: 2^2 = 4. And 3^3 = 27.

That would depend on which model of calculator you have. Most calculators have a button with the following symbol on them: "^" which represents the exponent function. In most cases it can be used like this: entering "2^4" would give you two to the fourth power (16).

if u have a regular calculator, you cannot put y =, if u have a graphing calculator, then you press the "y =" button

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depends on the calculator. Some have a button for sci. notation some do not. Then you can use 10x button

It is usually 10x where the x is in superscript.

Depending on the calculator, the button may be labeled "E", "EE", "ENG", or "EXP"

were is the carrot button on a scientific calculator

It on the button

It's different on every calculator, so check your manual. But on the TI-3X, look for the DEG RAD button (for switching between degrees and radians) and the SCI ENG button (for switching between scientific notation for all numbers and sci not for just large answers).

Press the simplify button.

Yx

If your calculator is a scientific one then just press the S<=>D button

that maces no sens

Press the button labeled "COS"

If you have Windows 7, as do I, then change the calculator to scientific mode, and there is a cube roots button, type in the number you want, and hit that button. If you are talking about a standard handheld calculator, most don't have it, but the TI scientific ones do!

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