Well, i felt ambitious and signed up for Honors Precalculus. I think i will be fine considering i love math and physics, but i need a good graphing calculator. Around $100-150 if possible. And it would be nice if it had normal physics and math constants in it (since i am also taking physics next year). Thanks in advance.  PhysOrg.com science news on PhysOrg.com >> Leading 3-D printer firms to merge in$403M deal (Update)>> LA to give every student an iPad; $30M order>> CIA faulted for choosing Amazon over IBM on cloud contract  Blog Entries: 6 You don't need a graphing calculator for anything you may be doing. A scientific calculator is good enough(unless you want to play Mario kart on it. That is mainly what I use my graphing Calculator for). Physics contents? You mean like scientific constants? Most scientific/graphing calculators have them. If you mean programs, you need computer software(MATLAB, Mathematica,etc.) but they are much more expensive than what you could afford.  I wont? It seems like everyone in my school at the precalculus level has one... Can you still reccomend some? I want to be prepared and im sure it would be good to have in my senior year. I dont mean programs, because i would need to take this to school. Plus we have a lot of those programs on my school computers. ## Reccomend a good Graphing Calculator  Quote by um0123 I wont? It seems like everyone in my school at the precalculus level has one... Can you still reccomend some? I want to be prepared and im sure it would be good to have in my senior year. I dont mean programs, because i would need to take this to school. Plus we have a lot of those programs on my school computers. You don't really need one until you reach Calculus. At that point needing to know how to graph e-t*sin3t by hand isn't that vital....knowing what to do with the function's graph is. If you really are looking for a comprehensive calculator try the TI-89 (Titanium) or HP 50G. I have the TI, and I can vouch for it from personal experience, but I'm sure the HP is fine as well. Blog Entries: 6 Wellesley, (e^-t)*sin 3t is fairly easy to graph by hand by letting e^-t be the "amplitude".  Quote by um0123 I wont? It seems like everyone in my school at the precalculus level has one... Can you still reccomend some? I want to be prepared and im sure it would be good to have in my senior year. I dont mean programs, because i would need to take this to school. Plus we have a lot of those programs on my school computers. TI Nspire, TI-84+(it's a bit cheaper), HP 50g, Voyage 200( which is like$200, but the best one on the list).

Also if you are REALLY interested in math/physics, then you could get Mathematica (It's like \$300. But It's fun to play with.)

 Quote by Pinu7 Wellesley, (e^-t)*sin 3t is fairly easy to graph by hand by letting e^-t be the "amplitude".
I was just using it as an example. You can pick another function that is more difficult, ti doesn't really matter. That one came to mind from a Differential Equations test that I took recently.
 Recognitions: Homework Help TI-83+ or TI-84. Good deals always are offered during "Going Back To School" time. You don't really need graphing calculators in Pre-Calculus or College Algebra, but they can be very nice for checking some of your work.
 Blog Entries: 6 I forgot, the Casio ClassPad 300, is probably the coolest graphing calculator! It uses a touchscreen! Edit: If you get it, make sure you get the "plus" version.

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