here's some fun for teens to try with a calculator. there is a limit on calculators as to the number of digits however. I am using ttcalc for the big numbers calculations.
01210×9=10890 0123210×9=1108890 012343210×9=111088890 0123454210×9=11110888890 012345654210×9=111110887890 01234567654210×9=11111108887890 0123456787654210×9=1111111088887890 012345678987654210×9=111111110888887890
21012×9=189108 3210123×9=28891107 432101234×9=3888911106 54321012345×9=488889111105 6543210123456×9=58,888891111104 765432101234567×9=6888888911111103 87654321012345678×9=788888889111111102 9876543210123456789×9=88888888891111111101
212×9=1908 32123×9=289107 4321234×9=38891106 543212345×9=4888911105 65432123456×9=588889111104 7654321234567×9=68888891111103 876543212345678×9=7888888911111102 98765432123456789×9=888888889111111101
2-4-2012: 10-key keypad patterns - fun calculator tricks
15315×57957=887611455 5693+5417=1110 5213+5897=1110 (same even when turned 90°) 54125+52365+56985+58745=222220 52145+56325+58965+54785=222220 (same when going ccw or cw)
God showed me this first one right off. no other multiplication pattern I tried worked. I asked him to. there was one other one God showed me a long time ago, but this one is lost. I think it involved patterns like 183729761349 or something like that: triangles on the 10-key, and I ended up with some really cool numbers - but I don't remember exactly what I did, and the web page got lost it involved maybe multiplication, or possibly also addition and subtraction!
4-6-2010 operator sequencing
was playing with my mother's calculator, and God gave me this little calculator sequence/equation first time without thinking. do this on a calculator:
I think God was showing this to me. this happens once in a while.
it's something fun for kids to try on a calculator. press these keys:
1+2×3-4÷5= (result is 1). fun isn;'t it? numerically interesting too.
- you end up with the same number you started with
- the numbers you enter are all in sequence from 1 to 5.
- for a four-function calculator, it uses all the operators (function keys) exactly once.
- the operators are grouped in the following pattern:
- grouped in pairs.
- first pair is positive operator and positive succession operator
- second pair is negative operator and negative succession operator
- each pair starts with the lower order/priority operator first, followed by the higher order/priority operator next.
- operator groups are sorted, if you wish to think of it that way.
This does not work in equation editors, but only in an equation editor. Now that I look at it, the equivalent equation would be: ((1+2)×3-4)/5=1. Once you look at it, it becomes: