There are numerous algorithms that calculate the roots of single-variable nonlinear functions. The most popular of such algorithms is Newton's method. The slowest and simplest root seeking algorithm is the Bisection method. This method has the user select an interval that contains the sought root. The method iteratively shrinks the root-bracketing interval to zoom in on the sought root.

Horizontal curve calculator where you enter the curve data you have and let it calculate the rest. If one of your inputs is degree curve it will prompt for chord or arc definition. After it calculates the curve data you press OK or "Enter" to bring up the next screen with the areas.

Lambda Calculus expression evaluator based on the Spreadsheet app. Use the spreadsheet as a dictionary of lambda expressions, each named with an ID. Perform evaluations by specifying 2 or 3 IDs to be applied to each other. This version uses De Brujin indices instead of normal notation. The next version will use De Brujin indices behind-the-scenes. Various expressions are included. Church Numerals are recognized automatically. This version is also limited to performing applications with 2 or 3 terms; a future version will support free-form entry of terms (using ID, not lambda expressions) for evaluation.

PDQ finds best rational approximations, with infinite precision. This means it finds the two smallest integers whose ratio is equal to some target real number plus or minus some desired tolerance. In other words, it finds the simplest fraction in any given interval. Unlike other methods, it always finds the unique best answer, and uses the infinite precision of CAS long integers.

Creates a list with station and elevation information in L0. If a value between the VPC and VPT is entered in "Special Station", it returns data for that station only, if left at 0 the entire curve will be returned at the interval specified.