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75.1 Functions and Variables for to_poly_solve |
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The packages topoly
and to_poly_solve
are experimental;
the specifications of the functions in these packages might change or
the some of the functions in these packages might be merged into other
Maxima functions.
Barton Willis (Professor of Mathematics, University of Nebraska at
Kearney) wrote the topoly
and to_poly_solve
packages and the
English language user documentation for these packages.
The operator %and
is a simplifying nonshort-circuited logical
conjunction. Maxima simplifies an %and
expression to either true,
false, or a logically equivalent, but simplified, expression. The
operator %and
is associative, commutative, and idempotent. Thus
when %and
returns a noun form, the arguments of %and
form
a non-redundant sorted list; for example
(%i1) a %and (a %and b); (%o1) a %and b
If one argument to a conjunction is the explicit the negation of another
argument, %and
returns false:
(%i2) a %and (not a); (%o2) false
If any member of the conjunction is false, the conjunction simplifies to false even if other members are manifestly non-boolean; for example
(%i3) 42 %and false; (%o3) false
Any argument of an %and
expression that is an inequation (that
is, an inequality or equation), is simplified using the Fourier
elimination package. The Fourier elimination simplifier has a
pre-processor that converts some, but not all, nonlinear inequations
into linear inequations; for example the Fourier elimination code
simplifies abs(x) + 1 > 0
to true, so
(%i4) (x < 1) %and (abs(x) + 1 > 0); (%o4) x < 1
Notes:
prederror
does not alter the
simplification %and
expressions.
%and, %or
, and not
should be
fully parenthesized.
Limitations: The conjunction %and
simplifies inequations
locally, not globally. This means that conjunctions such as
(%i5) (x < 1) %and (x > 1); (%o5) (x > 1) %and (x < 1)
do not simplify to false. Also, the Fourier elimination code ignores the fact database;
(%i6) assume(x > 5); (%o6) [x > 5] (%i7) (x > 1) %and (x > 2); (%o7) (x > 1) %and (x > 2)
Finally, nonlinear inequations that aren't easily converted into an equivalent linear inequation aren't simplified.
There is no support for distributing %and
over %or
;
neither is there support for distributing a logical negation over
%and
.
To use: load(to_poly_solver)
Related functions: %or, %if, and, or, not
Status: The operator %and
is experimental; the
specifications of this function might change and its functionality
might be merged into other Maxima functions.
The operator %if
is a simplifying conditional. The
conditional bool should be boolean-valued. When the
conditional is true, return the second argument; when the conditional is
false, return the third; in all other cases, return a noun form.
Maxima inequations (either an inequality or an equality) are not
boolean-valued; for example, Maxima does not simplify 5 < 6
to true, and it does not simplify 5 = 6 to false; however, in
the context of a conditional to an %if
statement, Maxima
automatically attempts to determine the truth value of an
inequation. Examples:
(%i1) f : %if(x # 1, 2, 8); (%o1) %if(x - 1 # 0, 2, 8) (%i2) [subst(x = -1,f), subst(x=1,f)]; (%o2) [2, 8]
If the conditional involves an inequation, Maxima simplifies it using the Fourier elimination package.
Notes:
(%i3) %if(42,1,2); (%o3) %if(42, 1, 2)
if
is nary, the operator %if
isn't nary.
Limitations: The Fourier elimination code only simplifies nonlinear inequations that are readily convertible to an equivalent linear inequation.
To use: load(to_poly_solver)
Status: The operator %if
is experimental; its
specifications might change and its functionality might be merged into
other Maxima functions.
The operator %or
is a simplifying nonshort-circuited logical
disjunction. Maxima simplifies an %or
expression to either
true, false, or a logically equivalent, but simplified,
expression. The operator %or
is associative, commutative, and
idempotent. Thus when %or
returns a noun form, the arguments
of %or
form a non-redundant sorted list; for example
(%i1) a %or (a %or b); (%o1) a %or b
If one member of the disjunction is the explicit the negation of another
member, %or
returns true:
(%i2) a %or (not a); (%o2) true
If any member of the disjunction is true, the disjunction simplifies to true even if other members of the disjunction are manifestly non-boolean; for example
(%i3) 42 %or true; (%o3) true
Any argument of an %or
expression that is an inequation (that
is, an inequality or equation), is simplified using the Fourier
elimination package. The Fourier elimination code simplifies
abs(x) + 1 > 0
to true, so we have
(%i4) (x < 1) %or (abs(x) + 1 > 0); (%o4) true
Notes:
prederror
does not alter the
simplification of %or
expressions.
%and, %or
, and not
; the binding powers of these
operators might not match your expectations.
Limitations: The conjunction %or
simplifies inequations
locally, not globally. This means that conjunctions such as
(%i1) (x < 1) %or (x >= 1); (%o1) (x > 1) %or (x >= 1)
do not simplify to true. Further, the Fourier elimination code ignores the fact database;
(%i2) assume(x > 5); (%o2) [x > 5] (%i3) (x > 1) %and (x > 2); (%o3) (x > 1) %and (x > 2)
Finally, nonlinear inequations that aren't easily converted into an equivalent linear inequation aren't simplified.
The algorithm that looks for terms that cannot both be false is weak;
also there is no support for distributing %or
over %and
;
neither is there support for distributing a logical negation over
%or
.
To use: load(to_poly_solver)
Related functions: %or, %if, and, or, not
Status: The operator %or
is experimental; the
specifications of this function might change and its functionality
might be merged into other Maxima functions.
The predicate complex_number_p
returns true if its argument is
either a + %i * b
, a
, %i b
, or %i
,
where a
and b
are either rational or floating point
numbers (including big floating point); for all other inputs,
complex_number_p
returns false; for example
(%i1) map('complex_number_p,[2/3, 2 + 1.5 * %i, %i]); (%o1) [true, true, true] (%i2) complex_number_p((2+%i)/(5-%i)); (%o2) false (%i3) complex_number_p(cos(5 - 2 * %i)); (%o3) false
Related functions: isreal_p
To use: load(to_poly_solver)
Status: The operator complex_number_p
is experimental; its
specifications might change and its functionality might be merged into
other Maxima functions.
The function call compose_functions(l)
returns a lambda form that is
the composition of the functions in the list l. The functions are
applied from right to left; for example
(%i1) compose_functions([cos, exp]); %g151 (%o1) lambda([%g151], cos(%e )) (%i2) %(x); x (%o2) cos(%e )
When the function list is empty, return the identity function:
(%i3) compose_functions([]); (%o3) lambda([%g152], %g152) (%i4) %(x); (%o4) x
Notes
funmake
(not compose_functions
)
signals an error:
(%i5) compose_functions([a < b]); funmake: first argument must be a symbol, subscripted symbol, string, or lambda expression; found: a < b #0: compose_functions(l=[a < b])(to_poly_solver.mac line 40) -- an error. To debug this try: debugmode(true);
new_variable
.
(%i6) compose_functions([%g0]); (%o6) lambda([%g154], %g0(%g154)) (%i7) compose_functions([%g0]); (%o7) lambda([%g155], %g0(%g155))
(%i8) is(equal(%o6,%o7)); (%o8) true
To use: load(to_poly_solver)
Status: The function compose_functions
is experimental; its
specifications might change and its functionality might be merged into
other Maxima functions.
The function dfloat
is a similar to float
, but the function
dfloat
applies rectform
when float
fails to evaluate
to an IEEE double floating point number; thus
(%i1) float(4.5^(1 + %i)); %i + 1 (%o1) 4.5 (%i2) dfloat(4.5^(1 + %i)); (%o2) 4.48998802962884 %i + .3000124893895671
Notes:
float
is both an option variable (default
value false) and a function name.
Related functions: float, bfloat
To use: load(to_poly_solver)
Status: The function dfloat
is experimental; its
specifications might change and its functionality might be merged into
other Maxima functions.
The function elim
eliminates the variables in the set or list
x
from the equations in the set or list l
. Each member
of x
must be a symbol; the members of l
can either be
equations, or expressions that are assumed to equal zero.
The function elim
returns a list of two lists; the first is
the list of expressions with the variables eliminated; the second
is the list of pivots; thus, the second list is a list of
expressions that elim
used to eliminate the variables.
Here is a example of eliminating between linear equations:
(%i1) elim(set(x + y + z = 1, x - y - z = 8, x - z = 1), set(x,y)); (%o1) [[2 z - 7], [y + 7, z - x + 1]]
Eliminating x
and y
yields the single equation 2 z - 7 = 0
;
the equations y + 7 = 0
and z - z + 1 = 1
were used as pivots.
Eliminating all three variables from these equations, triangularizes the linear
system:
(%i2) elim(set(x + y + z = 1, x - y - z = 8, x - z = 1), set(x,y,z)); (%o2) [[], [2 z - 7, y + 7, z - x + 1]]
Of course, the equations needn't be linear:
(%i3) elim(set(x^2 - 2 * y^3 = 1, x - y = 5), [x,y]); 3 2 (%o3) [[], [2 y - y - 10 y - 24, y - x + 5]]
The user doesn't control the order the variables are eliminated. Instead, the algorithm uses a heuristic to attempt to choose the best pivot and the best elimination order.
Notes
eliminate
, the function
elim
does not invoke solve
when the number of equations
equals the number of variables.
elim
works by applying resultants; the option
variable resultant
determines which algorithm Maxima
uses. Using sqfr
, Maxima factors each resultant and suppresses
multiple zeros.
elim
will triangularize a nonlinear set of polynomial
equations; the solution set of the triangularized set can be larger
than that solution set of the untriangularized set. Thus, the triangularized
equations can have spurious solutions.
Related functions: elim_allbut, eliminate_using, eliminate
Option variables: resultant
To use: load(to_poly)
Status: The function elim
is experimental; its
specifications might change and its functionality might be merged into
other Maxima functions.
This function is similar to elim
, except that it eliminates all the
variables in the list of equations l
except for those variables that
in in the list x
(%i1) elim_allbut([x+y = 1, x - 5*y = 1],[]); (%o1) [[], [y, y + x - 1]] (%i2) elim_allbut([x+y = 1, x - 5*y = 1],[x]); (%o2) [[x - 1], [y + x - 1]]
To use: load(to_poly)
Option variables: resultant
Related functions: elim, eliminate_using, eliminate
Status: The function elim_allbut
is experimental; its
specifications might change and its functionality might be merged into
other Maxima functions.
Using e
as the pivot, eliminate the symbol x
from the
list or set of equations in l
. The function eliminate_using
returns a set.
(%i1) eq : [x^2 - y^2 - z^3 , x*y - z^2 - 5, x - y + z]; 3 2 2 2 (%o1) [- z - y + x , - z + x y - 5, z - y + x] (%i2) eliminate_using(eq,first(eq),z); 3 2 2 3 2 (%o2) {y + (1 - 3 x) y + 3 x y - x - x , 4 3 3 2 2 4 y - x y + 13 x y - 75 x y + x + 125} (%i3) eliminate_using(eq,second(eq),z); 2 2 4 3 3 2 2 4 (%o3) {y - 3 x y + x + 5, y - x y + 13 x y - 75 x y + x + 125} (%i4) eliminate_using(eq, third(eq),z); 2 2 3 2 2 3 2 (%o4) {y - 3 x y + x + 5, y + (1 - 3 x) y + 3 x y - x - x }
Option variables: resultant
Related functions: elim, eliminate, elim_allbut
To use: load(topoly)
Status: The function eliminate_using
is experimental; its
specifications might change and its functionality might be merged into
other Maxima functions.
Fourier elimination is the analog of Gauss elimination for linear inequations
(equations or inequalities). The function call
fourier_elim([eq1, eq2, ...], [var1, var2, ...]
does Fourier elimination
on a list of linear inequations [eq1, eq2, ...]
with respect to the
variables [var1, var2, ...]
; for example
(%i1) fourier_elim([y-x < 5, x - y < 7, 10 < y],[x,y]); (%o1) [y - 5 < x, x < y + 7, 10 < y] (%i2) fourier_elim([y-x < 5, x - y < 7, 10 < y],[y,x]); (%o2) [max(10, x - 7) < y, y < x + 5, 5 < x]
Eliminating first with respect to x and second with respect to y yields lower and upper bounds for x that depend on y, and lower and upper bounds for y that are numbers. Eliminating in the other order gives x dependent lower and upper bounds for y, and numerical lower and upper bounds for x.
When necessary, fourier_elim
returns a disjunction of lists of
inequations:
(%i3) fourier_elim([x # 6],[x]); (%o3) [x < 6] or [6 < x]
When the solution set is empty, fourier_elim
returns emptyset
,
and when the solution set is all reals, fourier_elim
returns
universalset
; for example
(%i4) fourier_elim([x < 1, x > 1],[x]); (%o4) emptyset (%i5) fourier_elim([minf < x, x < inf],[x]); (%o5) universalset
For nonlinear inequations, fourier_elim
returns a (somewhat)
simplified list of inequations:
(%i6) fourier_elim([x^3 - 1 > 0],[x]); 2 2 (%o6) [1 < x, x + x + 1 > 0] or [x < 1, - (x + x + 1) > 0] (%i7) fourier_elim([cos(x) < 1/2],[x]); (%o7) [1 - 2 cos(x) > 0]
Instead of a list of inequations, the first argument to fourier_elim
may be a logical disjunction or conjunction:
(%i8) fourier_elim((x + y < 5) and (x - y >8),[x,y]); 3 (%o8) [y + 8 < x, x < 5 - y, y < - -] 2 (%i9) fourier_elim(((x + y < 5) and x < 1) or (x - y >8),[x,y]); (%o9) [y + 8 < x] or [x < min(1, 5 - y)]
The function fourier_elim
supports the inequation operators
<, <=, >, >=, #
, and =
.
The Fourier elimination code has a preprocessor that converts some nonlinear inequations that involve the absolute value, minimum, and maximum functions into linear in equations. Additionally, the preprocessor handles some expressions that are the product or quotient of linear terms:
(%i10) fourier_elim([max(x,y) > 6, x # 8, abs(y-1) > 12],[x,y]); (%o10) [6 < x, x < 8, y < - 11] or [8 < x, y < - 11] or [x < 8, 13 < y] or [x = y, 13 < y] or [8 < x, x < y, 13 < y] or [y < x, 13 < y] (%i11) fourier_elim([(x+6)/(x-9) <= 6],[x]); (%o11) [x = 12] or [12 < x] or [x < 9] (%i12) fourier_elim([x^2 - 1 # 0],[x]); (%o12) [- 1 < x, x < 1] or [1 < x] or [x < - 1]
To use: load(fourier_elim)
The predicate isreal_p
returns true when Maxima is able to
determine that e
is real-valued on the entire real line; it
returns false when Maxima is able to determine that e
isn't
real-valued on some nonempty subset of the real line; and it returns a
noun form for all other cases.
(%i1) map('isreal_p, [-1, 0, %i, %pi]); (%o1) [true, true, false, true]
Maxima variables are assumed to be real; thus
(%i2) isreal_p(x); (%o2) true
The function isreal_p
examines the fact database:
(%i3) declare(z,complex)$ (%i4) isreal_p(z); (%o4) isreal_p(z)
Limitations:
Too often, isreal_p
returns a noun form when it should be able
to return false; a simple example: the logarithm function isn't
real-valued on the entire real line, so isreal_p(log(x))
should
return false; however
(%i5) isreal_p(log(x)); (%o5) isreal_p(log(x))
To use: load(to_poly_solver)
Related functions: complex_number_p
Status: The function real_p
is experimental; its
specifications might change and its functionality might be merged into
other Maxima functions.
Return a unique symbol of the form %[z,n,r,c,g]k
, where
k is an integer. The allowed values for type are
integer, natural_number, real, natural_number,
and general
.
(By natural number, we mean the nonnegative integers; thus zero is
a natural number. Some, but not all,definitions of natural number
exclude zero.)
When type isn't one of the allowed values, type defaults to general. For integers, natural numbers, and complex numbers, Maxima automatically appends this information to the fact database.
(%i1) map('new_variable, ['integer, 'natural_number, 'real, 'complex, 'general]); (%o1) [%z144, %n145, %r146, %c147, %g148] (%i2) nicedummies(%); (%o2) [%z0, %n0, %r0, %c0, %g0] (%i3) featurep(%z0, 'integer); (%o3) true (%i4) featurep(%n0, 'integer); (%o4) true (%i5) is(%n0 >= 0); (%o5) true (%i6) featurep(%c0, 'complex); (%o6) true
Note:
Generally, the argument to new_variable
should be quoted.
The quote will protect against errors similar to
(%i7) integer : 12$ (%i8) new_variable(integer); (%o8) %g149 (%i9) new_variable('integer); (%o9) %z150
Related functions: nicedummies
To use: load(to_poly_solver)
Status: The function new_variable
is experimental; its
specifications might change and its functionality might be merged into
other Maxima functions.
Starting with zero, the function nicedummies
re-indexes the variables
in an expression that were introduced by new_variable
;
(%i1) new_variable('integer) + 52 * new_variable('integer); (%o1) 52 %z136 + %z135 (%i2) new_variable('integer) - new_variable('integer); (%o2) %z137 - %z138 (%i3) nicedummies(%); (%o3) %z0 - %z1
Related functions: new_variable
To use: load(to_poly_solver)
Status: The function nicedummies
is experimental; its
specifications might change and its functionality might be merged into
other Maxima functions.
The function parg
is a simplifying version of the complex argument
function carg
; thus
(%i1) map('parg,[1,1+%i,%i, -1 + %i, -1]); %pi %pi 3 %pi (%o1) [0, ---, ---, -----, %pi] 4 2 4
Generally, for a non-constant input, parg
returns a noun form; thus
(%i2) parg(x + %i * sqrt(x)); (%o2) parg(x + %i sqrt(x))
When sign
can determine that the input is a positive or negative real
number, parg
will return a non-noun form for a non-constant input.
Here are two examples:
(%i3) parg(abs(x)); (%o3) parg(abs(x)) (%i4) parg(-x^2-1); (%o4) %pi
Note The sign
function mostly ignores the variables that are declared
to be complex (declare(x,complex)
); for variables that are declared
to be complex, the parg
can return incorrect values; for example
(%i5) declare(x, complex)$ (%i6) parg(x^2 + 1); (%o6) 0
Related function: carg, isreal_p
To use: load(to_poly_solver)
Status: The function parg
is experimental; its
specifications might change and its functionality might be merged into
other Maxima functions.
The function real_imagpart_to_conjugate
replaces all occurrences
of realpart
and imagpart
to algebraically equivalent expressions
involving the conjugate
.
(%i1) declare(x, complex)$ (%i2) real_imagpart_to_conjugate(realpart(x) + imagpart(x) = 3); conjugate(x) + x %i (x - conjugate(x)) (%o2) ---------------- - --------------------- = 3 2 2
To use: load(to_poly_solver)
Status: The function real_imagpart_to_conjugate
is experimental; its
specifications might change and its functionality might be merged into
other Maxima functions.
The function rectform_if_constant
converts all terms of the form
log(c)
to rectform(log(c))
, where c
is
either a declared constant expression or explicitly declared constant
(%i1) rectform_log_if_constant(log(1-%i) - log(x - %i)); log(2) %i %pi (%o1) - log(x - %i) + ------ - ------ 2 4 (%i2) declare(a,constant, b,constant)$ (%i3) rectform_log_if_constant(log(a + %i*b)); 2 2 log(b + a ) (%o3) ------------ + %i atan2(b, a) 2
To use: load(to_poly_solver)
Status: The function rectform_log_if_constant
is
experimental; the specifications of this function might change might change and
its functionality might be merged into other Maxima functions.
The function simp_inequality
applies some simplifications to
conjunctions and disjunctions of inequations.
Limitations: The function simp_inequality
is limited in at least two
ways; first, the simplifications are local; thus
(%i1) simp_inequality((x > minf) %and (x < 0)); (%o1) (x>1) %and (x<1)
And second, simp_inequality
doesn't consult the fact database:
(%i2) assume(x > 0)$ (%i3) simp_inequality(x > 0); (%o3) x > 0
To use: load(fourier_elim)
Status: The function simp_inequality
is experimental; its
specifications might change and its functionality might be merged into
other Maxima functions.
This function applies the identities cot(x) = atan(1/x),
acsc(x) = asin(1/x),
and similarly for asec, acoth, acsch
and asech
to an expression. See Abramowitz and Stegun,
Eqs. 4.4.6 through 4.4.8 and 4.6.4 through 4.6.6.
To use: load(to_poly_solver)
Status: The function standardize_inverse_trig
is experimental; its
specifications might change and its functionality might be merged into
other Maxima functions.
When l
is a single equation or a list of equations, substitute
the right hand side of each equation for the left hand side. The
substitutions are made in parallel; for example
(%i1) load(to_poly_solver)$ (%i2) subst_parallel([x=y,y=x], [x,y]); (%o2) [y, x]
Compare this to substitutions made serially:
(%i3) subst([x=y,y=x],[x,y]); (%o3) [x, x]
The function subst_parallel
is similar to sublis
except that
subst_parallel
allows for substitution of nonatoms; for example
(%i4) subst_parallel([x^2 = a, y = b], x^2 * y); (%o4) a b (%i5) sublis([x^2 = a, y = b], x^2 * y); 2 sublis: left-hand side of equation must be a symbol; found: x -- an error. To debug this try: debugmode(true);
The substitutions made by subst_parallel
are literal, not semantic; thus
subst_parallel
does not recognize that x * y
is a
subexpression of x^2 * y
(%i6) subst_parallel([x * y = a], x^2 * y); 2 (%o6) x y
The function subst_parallel
completes all substitutions
before simplifications. This allows for substitutions into
conditional expressions where errors might occur if the
simplifications were made earlier:
(%i7) subst_parallel([x = 0], %if(x < 1, 5, log(x))); (%o7) 5 (%i8) subst([x = 0], %if(x < 1, 5, log(x))); log: encountered log(0). -- an error. To debug this try: debugmode(true);
Related functions: subst, sublis, ratsubst
To use: load(to_poly_solve_extra.lisp)
Status: The function subst_parallel
is experimental; the
specifications of this function might change might change and its
functionality might be merged into other Maxima functions.
The function to_poly
attempts to convert the equation e
into a polynomial system along with inequality constraints; the
solutions to the polynomial system that satisfy the constraints are
solutions to the equation e
. Informally, to_poly
attempts to polynomialize the equation e; an example might
clarify:
(%i1) load(to_poly_solver)$ (%i2) to_poly(sqrt(x) = 3, [x]); 2 (%o2) [[%g130 - 3, x = %g130 ], %pi %pi [- --- < parg(%g130), parg(%g130) <= ---], []] 2 2
The conditions -%pi/2<parg(%g6),parg(%g6)<=%pi/2
tell us that
%g6
is in the range of the square root function. When this is
true, the solution set to sqrt(x) = 3
is the same as the
solution set to %g6-3,x=%g6^2
.
To polynomialize trigonometric expressions, it is necessary to
introduce a non algebraic substitution; these non algebraic substitutions
are returned in the third list returned by to_poly
; for example
(%i3) to_poly(cos(x),[x]); 2 %i x (%o3) [[%g131 + 1], [2 %g131 # 0], [%g131 = %e ]]
Constant terms aren't polynomializied unless the number one is a member of the variable list; for example
(%i4) to_poly(x = sqrt(5),[x]); (%o4) [[x - sqrt(5)], [], []] (%i5) to_poly(x = sqrt(5),[1,x]); 2 (%o5) [[x - %g132, 5 = %g132 ], %pi %pi [- --- < parg(%g132), parg(%g132) <= ---], []] 2 2
To generate a polynomial with sqrt(5) + sqrt(7)
as
one of its roots, use the commands
(%i6) first(elim_allbut(first(to_poly(x = sqrt(5) + sqrt(7), [1,x])), [x])); 4 2 (%o6) [x - 24 x + 4]
Related functions: to_poly_solve
To use: load(to_poly)
Status: The function to_poly
is experimental; its
specifications might change and its functionality might be merged into
other Maxima functions.
The function to_poly_solve
tries to solve the equations e
for the variables l. The equation(s) e can either be a
single expression or a set or list of expressions; similarly, l
can either be a single symbol or a list of set of symbols. When
a member of e isn't explicitly an equation, for example x^2 -1,
the solver asummes that the expression vanishes.
The basic strategy of to_poly_solve
is use to_poly
to
convert the input into a polynomial form and call algsys
on the
polynomial system. Thus user options that affect algsys
,
especially algexact
, also affect to_poly_solve
. The
default for algexact
is false, but for to_poly_solve
,
generally algexact
should be true. The function
to_poly_solve
does not locally set algexact
to true
because this would make it impossible to find approximate solutions when
the algsys
is unable to determine an exact solution.
When to_poly_solve
is able to determine the solution set, each
member of the solution set is a list in a %union
object:
(%i1) load(to_poly_solver)$ (%i2) to_poly_solve(x*(x-1) = 0, x); (%o2) %union([x = 0], [x = 1])
When to_poly_solve
is unable to determine the solution set, a
%solve
nounform is returned (in this case, a warning is printed)
(%i3) to_poly_solve(x^k + 2* x + 1 = 0, x); Nonalgebraic argument given to 'topoly' unable to solve k (%o3) %solve([x + 2 x + 1 = 0], [x])
Subsitution into a %solve
nounform can sometimes result in the solution
(%i4) subst(k = 2, %); (%o4) %union([x = - 1])
Especially for trigonometric equations, the solver sometimes needs
to introduce an arbitary integer. These arbitary integers have the
form %zXXX
, where XXX
is an integer; for example
(%i5) to_poly_solve(sin(x) = 0, x); (%o5) %union([x = 2 %pi %z33 + %pi], [x = 2 %pi %z35])
To re-index these variables to zero, use nicedummies
:
(%i6) nicedummies(%); (%o6) %union([x = 2 %pi %z0 + %pi], [x = 2 %pi %z1])
Occasionally, the solver introduces an arbitary complex number of the
form %cXXX
or an arbitary real number of the form %rXXX
.
The function nicedummies
will re-index these identifiers to zero.
The solution set sometimes involves simplifing versions of various
of logical operators including %and
, %or
, or %if
for conjunction, disjuntion, and implication, respectively; for example
(%i7) sol : to_poly_solve(abs(x) = a, x); (%o7) %union(%if(isnonnegative_p(a), [x = - a], %union()), %if(isnonnegative_p(a), [x = a], %union())) (%i8) subst(a = 42, sol); (%o8) %union([x = - 42], [x = 42]) (%i9) subst(a = -42, sol); (%o9) %union()
The empty set is represented by %union
.
The function to_poly_solve
is able to solve some, but not all,
equations involving rational powers, some nonrational powers, absolute
values, trigonometric functions, and minimum and maximum. Also, some it
can solve some equations that are solvable in in terms of the Lambert W
function; some examples:
(%i1) load(to_poly_solver)$ (%i2) to_poly_solve(set(max(x,y) = 5, x+y = 2), set(x,y)); (%o2) %union([x = - 3, y = 5], [x = 5, y = - 3]) (%i3) to_poly_solve(abs(1-abs(1-x)) = 10,x); (%o3) %union([x = - 10], [x = 12]) (%i4) to_poly_solve(set(sqrt(x) + sqrt(y) = 5, x + y = 10), set(x,y)); 3/2 3/2 5 %i - 10 5 %i + 10 (%o4) %union([x = - ------------, y = ------------], 2 2 3/2 3/2 5 %i + 10 5 %i - 10 [x = ------------, y = - ------------]) 2 2 (%i5) to_poly_solve(cos(x) * sin(x) = 1/2,x, 'simpfuncs = ['expand, 'nicedummies]); %pi (%o5) %union([x = %pi %z0 + ---]) 4 (%i6) to_poly_solve(x^(2*a) + x^a + 1,x); 2 %i %pi %z81 ------------- 1/a a (sqrt(3) %i - 1) %e (%o6) %union([x = -----------------------------------], 1/a 2 2 %i %pi %z83 ------------- 1/a a (- sqrt(3) %i - 1) %e [x = -------------------------------------]) 1/a 2 (%i7) to_poly_solve(x * exp(x) = a, x); (%o7) %union([x = lambert_w(a)])
For linear inequalities, to_poly_solve
automatically does Fourier
elimination:
(%i8) to_poly_solve([x + y < 1, x - y >= 8], [x,y]); 7 (%o8) %union([x = y + 8, y < - -], 2 7 [y + 8 < x, x < 1 - y, y < - -]) 2
Each optional argument to to_poly_solve
must be an equation;
generally, the order of these options does not matter.
simpfuncs = l
, where l is a list of functions.
Apply the composition of the members of l to each solution.
(%i1) to_poly_solve(x^2=%i,x); 1/4 1/4 (%o1) %union([x = - (- 1) ], [x = (- 1) ]) (%i2) to_poly_solve(x^2= %i,x, 'simpfuncs = ['rectform]); %i 1 %i 1 (%o2) %union([x = - ------- - -------], [x = ------- + -------]) sqrt(2) sqrt(2) sqrt(2) sqrt(2)
(%i3) to_poly_solve(x^2=1,x); (%o3) %union([x = - 1], [x = 1]) (%i4) to_poly_solve(x^2= 1,x, 'simpfuncs = [polarform]); %i %pi (%o4) %union([x = 1], [x = %e ]
l
is
purely a simplification; thus
(%i5) to_poly_solve(x^2 = %i,x, 'simpfuncs = [lambda([s],s^2)]); (%o5) %union([x = %i])
simpfunc = ['dfloat]
:
(%i6) to_poly_solve(x^3 +x + 1 = 0,x, 'simpfuncs = ['dfloat]), algexact : true; (%o6) %union([x = - .6823278038280178], [x = .3411639019140089 - 1.161541399997251 %i], [x = 1.161541399997251 %i + .3411639019140089])
use_grobner = true
With this option, the function
poly_reduced_grobner
is applied to the equations before
attempting their solution. Primarily, this option provides a workaround
for weakness in the function algsys
. Here is an example of
such a workaround:
(%i7) to_poly_solve([x^2+y^2=2^2,(x-1)^2+(y-1)^2=2^2],[x,y], 'use_grobner = true); sqrt(7) - 1 sqrt(7) + 1 (%o7) %union([x = - -----------, y = -----------], 2 2 sqrt(7) + 1 sqrt(7) - 1 [x = -----------, y = - -----------]) 2 2 (%i8) to_poly_solve([x^2+y^2=2^2,(x-1)^2+(y-1)^2=2^2],[x,y]); (%o8) %union()
maxdepth = k
, where k is a positive integer. This function
controls the maximum recursion depth for the solver. The default value for
maxdepth
is five. When the recursions depth is exceeded, the solver
signals an error:
(%i9) to_poly_solve(cos(x) = x,x, 'maxdepth = 2); Unable to solve Unable to solve (%o9) %solve([cos(x) = x], [x], maxdepth = 2)
parameters = l
, where l is a list of symbols. The solver
attempts to return a solution that is valid for all members of the list
l; for example:
(%i10) to_poly_solve(a * x = x, x); (%o10) %union([x = 0]) (%i11) to_poly_solve(a * x = x, x, 'parameters = [a]); (%o11) %union(%if(a - 1 = 0, [x = %c111], %union()), %if(a - 1 # 0, [x = 0], %union()))
(%o2)
, the solver introduced a dummy variable; to re-index the
these dummy variables, use the function nicedummies
:
(%i12) nicedummies(%); (%o12) %union(%if(a - 1 = 0, [x = %c0], %union()), %if(a - 1 # 0, [x = 0], %union()))
The to_poly_solver
uses data stored in the hashed array
one_to_one_reduce
to solve equations of the form f(a) =
f(b). The assignment one_to_one_reduce['f,'f] : lambda([a,b],
a=b)
tells to_poly_solver
that the solution set of f(a)
= f(b) equals the solution set of a=b; for example
(%i13) one_to_one_reduce['f,'f] : lambda([a,b], a=b)$ (%i14) to_poly_solve(f(x^2-1) = f(0),x); (%o14) %union([x = - 1], [x = 1])
More generally, the assignment one_to_one_reduce['f,'g] : lambda([a, b],
w(a, b) = 0
tells to_poly_solver
that the solution set of f(a)
= f(b)
equals the solution set of w(a,b) = 0
; for example
(%i15) one_to_one_reduce['f,'g] : lambda([a,b], a = 1 + b/2)$ (%i16) to_poly_solve(f(x) - g(x),x); (%o16) %union([x = 2])
Additionally, the function to_poly_solver
uses data stored in the hashed
array function_inverse
to solve equations of the form f(a) = b
.
The assignment function_inverse['f] : lambda([s], g(s))
informs to_poly_solver
that the solution set to f(x) = b
equals
the solution set to x = g(b)
; two examples:
(%i17) function_inverse['Q] : lambda([s], P(s))$ (%i18) to_poly_solve(Q(x-1) = 2009,x); (%o18) %union([x = P(2009) + 1]) (%i19) function_inverse['G] : lambda([s], s+new_variable(integer)); (%o19) lambda([s], s + new_variable(integer)) (%i20) to_poly_solve(G(x - a) = b,x); (%o20) %union([x = b + a + %z125])
Notes:
fullratsubst
is able
to appropriately make substitutions, the solve variables can be nonsymbols:
(%i1) to_poly_solve([x^2 + y^2 + x * y = 5, x * y = 8], [x^2 + y^2, x * y]); 2 2 (%o1) %union([x y = 8, y + x = - 3])
(%i1) declare(x,complex)$ (%i2) to_poly_solve(x + (5 + %i) * conjugate(x) = 1, x); %i + 21 (%o2) %union([x = - -----------]) 25 %i - 125 (%i3) declare(y,complex)$ (%i4) to_poly_solve(set(conjugate(x) - y = 42 + %i, x + conjugate(y) = 0), set(x,y)); %i - 42 %i + 42 (%o4) %union([x = - -------, y = - -------]) 2 2
to_poly_solver
consults the fact database to decide if the
argument to the absolute value is complex valued. When
(%i1) to_poly_solve(abs(x) = 6, x); (%o1) %union([x = - 6], [x = 6]) (%i2) declare(z,complex)$ (%i3) to_poly_solve(abs(z) = 6, z); (%o3) %union(%if((%c11 # 0) %and (%c11 conjugate(%c11) - 36 = 0), [z = %c11], %union()))
to_poly_solve
ignores this declaration.
Relevant option variables: algexact, resultant, algebraic
Related functions: to_poly
To use: load(to_poly_solver)
Status: The function to_poly_solve
is experimental; its
specifications might change and its functionality might be merged into
other Maxima functions.
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