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Perform more than a hundred scientific functions.
Hyperbolic is a realistic simulation of interplanetary spaceflight. It allows you to navigate from the Earth to the Moon, to Mars and Jupiter and...
Generate tessellations of the hyperbolic plane with configurable options.
Make the first attack and collect as much gold as possible.
Make calculations using scientific calculator with a paper trail.
Solve calculations in math, physics, statistics, and engineering.
Access a shared PalmOS math library for your Palm programming needs.
Do math problems with ease.
Perform mathematical computations with complex numbers, matrices, function plotting, unit conversions.
Produce maths operations applying formules.
Chrome plugin Downworthy is tackling clickbait headlines by reworking the hyperbolic language into something a little more believable.
Search engine optimization can be a peculiar thing. But conspiracy theorists will surely enjoy these results.
Our E3 2015 impressions of Bethesda's flagship franchise. A game that builds on Fallout 3's cold wasteland, but also adds a surprising degree of heart.
Like his "Up Goer Five" explanation of Saturn V rockets, Randall Munroe's next book marries a highly constrained vocabulary with detailed diagrams to explain everything from planes to plate tectonics.
Intel co-founder Gordon Moore's observation 50 years ago set the groundwork for self-driving cars on the road and computers in our pockets today.
It's official: another CES is in the can. And with two show floors, it was more packed than ever. So what did we learn? And what does it mean for tech in 2015 and beyond?
At this year's CES, audio was about wireless connectivity and decluttering, and this is something that makers of technologies like Dolby Atmos could learn from.
For the last few years 4K "Ultra HD" televisions have been displayed at CES, but in 2015 they'll dominate -- not just on the show floor, but on showroom floors everywhere throughout the year.
A two-man Greenpeace submarine has been attacked by squids on an expedition in the Bering Sea -- and all the gory details were captured in a Vine.
Learning how science and the world work is rarely is as much fun as in this book from Randall Munroe, the creator of the XKCD comic. It's good for kids and adults.