Add this at the front of the equation and everything after it gets converted. General Converters always go at the front of the equation and have a $ before them.
Add this before each number in the equation to work on just that number.
$rf Regular Mode
$rfs Special Mode
Rounds fraction to the nearest division.
Say you have your fraction 2/3, but you need it in the closest possible eighths, so to round 2/3 to the nearest eighth, you type:
Now, there are two modes for this function; both will provide the closest possible value and will round up or down to get your closest fraction.
owill try to preserve the denominator you chose and will not simplify the fraction
oprovides a more accurate answer, but does not try to preserve the denominator
owill simpifly the fraction if possible (in other words, $rf 1/2,8 = 1/2 because it simplifies 4/8).
$rf 2/3,8 = 5/8
$rfs 2/3,8 = 431/647
$rf 1/2,4 = 2/4
$rfs 1/2,4 = 1/2
Here $rf gives us 2/3 because the denominator provided is 3 and it tries to give the closest value in that division
However, $rfs is more accurate because it doesn't have to match the denominator.
Remember that we are trying to round a fraction to the nearest fraction. Here we are rounding to 3; if you wanted a fraction that was exactly 1/2 ÷ 3 you wouldn't use the Round Fraction function - you would simply calculate (1/2)/3 = 0.2 and use the Convert Answer to Fraction function to get 13/64.
$rf 1/2,3 = 2/3
$rfs 1/2,3 = 1/2
A General Convertor
$h 10 = A
$h 11+1 = C
A General Convertor
$b 2+2 = 100
A Select Convertor
Use ' for unsigned binary and two ' for a signed binary number.
'011 = 3
'11 = -1 (unsigned binary with one ' )
''11 = -1 (signed binary with two ' )
'100+'100 = 8
A Select Convertor: 0x
(There isn't a General Convertor for this yet)
Just type 0x in front of any number to make it a hex value (rendered as decimal in the answer). You can mix this into your regular equation alongside decimal values.
0x10 + 0x11 = 33
10+0xA+1 = 21
Converts a character into it's ascii code point.
It ignores the space key, however. But in case you need to know that, space is 32.
$c 4 = 52
$c # = 35
Converts an ascii code into it's character
$a 32 = [space] (even tells you if the character is a space character! If it just put a space you wouldn't see it)
$a 35 = #
$a 52 = 4
Converts a unicode code into it's character.
$u 23 = #
$u 34 = 4
$u 0023 = #
$u 0x0023 = #
Converts a character into it's unicode code point. It won't fetch the space character though. But in case you need it, it is 0x20.
$n # = 00x23
$n 4 = 00x34