| Computer Algebra Systems
Industry leading fully integrated environment for technical and scientific computing.
Quick, accurate, numeric and symbolic computations. Automatic arbitrary precision
control for numeric calculations. Creates fully interactive and customizable
technical documents including editable/evaluable typeset quality formulas, 2-D
and 3-D graphics, sound, and animations.
Current Version: 4
License Type: Commercial. There is a Student version available for purchase by full time students.
Kernel is not limited in functionality. Differences between student
version and professional version can be found here:
Source Code Availability:
Although the source code for the kernel and notebook front end are not
available, the standard package sources are plain text format and may be
edited and adjusted by the end user. The source code for conversion of
notebooks to LaTeX 2e and HTML 3.2 (TeXSave and HTMLSave) can be
obtained from Technical Support at no charge.
Available Binary Packages:
- Debian Package: No
- RedHat RPM Package: No
- Other Packages: ELF, based on a distribution-neutral shell script for installation
Windows 95/98/NT4.0, Macintosh, SPARC, DEC AXP, HP PA-RISC, IBM RS/6000, SGI, Linux.
For details: http://www.wolfram.com/products/mathematica/platforms/
On Linux: 165MB disk space, 16MB minimum system memory and 32MB recommended.
http://www.mathsource.com/ (an electronic resource that contains the largest collection of Mathematica code/examples, etc)
http://www.yahoo.com/Science/Mathematics/Software/Mathematica/ (in Yahoo)
Mailing Lists/USENET News Groups:
Some Screen Shots: (Mathematica notebook front end, running under Linux/XFree86 and AfterStep window manager)
- Shot 1 -- one of the several
demonstration notebooks that come with Mathematica 3.0. The notebook
interface uses Style Sheets to give the user flexibility in
customizing the appearance of documents.
- Shot 2 -- a large screenshot of Mathematica's Help
Browser facility. Mathematica 3.0 features advanced typesetting
capabilities that allow the user to publish his or her work.
- Shot 3 -- Mathematica notebooks support active
elements that allow users to create interactive documents, such as
Roman Maeder's Polyhedron Explorer.
- Shot 4 -- Another view of the help browser.
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