15.Consumer Electronics by John G. Webster (Editor) PDF
By John G. Webster (Editor)
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Extra resources for 15.Consumer Electronics
These are called soft keys, and they are much like the function keys on a computer. Methods for the user to enter information into the calculator depend on the type of calculator. On simple, one-line-display calculators, the user presses number keys and can see the corresponding number in the display. Graphing calculators, with their larger displays, can prompt the user for input and then display the input using dialog boxes like the ones used on computers (12). Figure 7 shows a graphing calculator dialog box used to specify the plot scale.
Arnett, T. W. Beers, and P. J. McClellan, An advanced scientific graphing calculator, HewlettPackard Journal, 45 (4): 6–22, August 1994. 13. N. R. Scott, Computer Number Systems and Arithmetic, Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall, 1985. 14. T. M. Whitney, F. Rode, and C. C. Tung, The ‘powerful pocketful’: an electronic calculator challenges the slide rule, Hewlett-Packard Journal, pp. 2–9, 1972. 15. W. E. Egbert, Personal calculator algorithms I: square roots, Hewlett-Packard Journal, pp. 22–24, May 1977.
D. Brown, G. J. May, and M. Shyam, Electronic design of an advanced technical handheld calculator, Hewlett-Packard Journal, 38 (8): 34–39, August 1987. 6. M. A. Smith, L. S. Moore, P. D. Brown, J. P. Dickie, D. L. Smith, T. B. Lindberg, and M. J. Muranami, Hardware design of the HP 48SX scientific expandable calculator, Hewlett-Packard Journal, 42 (3): 25–34, June 1991. FUTURE NEED FOR CALCULATORS 7. C. Maze, The first HP liquid crystal display, Hewlett-Packard Journal, 31 (3): 22–24, March 1980.
15.Consumer Electronics by John G. Webster (Editor)