Journal Article Detail Page
written by Norman Chonacky and David Winch
This is the first in a series of three review articles of three standard mathematical productivity packages. In this introduction, the basic history, features, and design philosophy of the software packages are presented. The goal of these reviews is to help researchers, instructors, and students select the optimal package for their needs.
Computing in Science and Engineering: Volume 7, Issue 1, Pages 8-16
View the supplemental document attached to this resource
This brief update includes more information about the history and background of Matlab.
download 146kb .pdf
Rights: This document is copyright IEEE. It has no restrictions provided copyright information is retained.
Published: March 1, 2005
ComPADRE is beta testing Citation Styles!
Disclaimer: ComPADRE offers citation styles as a guide only. We cannot offer interpretations about citations as this is an automated procedure. Please refer to the style manuals in the Citation Source Information area for clarifications.
Citation Source Information
The APA Style presented is based on information from APA Style.org: Electronic References.
The Chicago Style presented is based on information from Examples of Chicago-Style Documentation.
The MLA Style presented is based on information from the MLA FAQ.
Maple, Mathematica, and Matlab: The 3M's without the Tape:
Contains 3Ms for Instruction: Reviews of Maple, Mathematica, and Matlab
This second article in the series explores issues of using mathematical productivity software in education.relation by Bruce Mason
Contains 3Ms for Instruction, Part 2: Maple, Mathematica, and Matlab
This third article in the series provides a direct comparison between the features, interfaces, and methods of the mathematical packages in light of educational uses.relation by Bruce Mason
Know of another related resource? Login to relate this resource to it.