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Where to start? by Betsy Sunderforth - Mon, 14 Dec 2015 02:29:48 EST ID:hlhZo5V6 No.15000 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1450078188284.jpg -(226445B / 221.14KB, 1000x744) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 226445
Hey /math/,
I need some help. I have always been shit at math. I never studied throughout high school and got mostly C's or D's in math while maintaining straight A's in the rest of my classes. It was mostly due to me not completing homework, but I also failed to grasp a lot of concepts.

So now that I'm in college I'm fucking up hard in math. I have to take a class I already took in high school because I did so bad on the placement exams. And I just failed it. My goal is to get serious and focus on math more, however I have no idea where to start.

I'm in "Intro to College Algebra" which basically covers pre- algebra through algebra 2 with a little geometry sprinkled in. With that in mind, where the hell do I start? What material is out there that I should cover? Could you guys be so kind as to show me in the right direction as to where to study, whether it be Khan Academy or a particular set of text books. I feel as if I need to start towards the bottom of math knowledge because I honestly don't even remember the rules for working with fractions all the way back in elementary school.

Thanks guys.
4 posts omitted. Click Reply to view.
Whitey Worthingson - Wed, 23 Dec 2015 00:42:28 EST ID:IW8qyMi3 No.15008 Ignore Report Quick Reply
i stoped trying to get math at second year of HS
i always sucked at it, and thought it was pretty useless (aside from basic stuff)
i really dont know nothing, im at the level of a 8 year old, hell, im pretty sure there must be tons of 8 year olds who know more math than me
when i say i stopped trying, i mean it, i never ever paid attention.
wat do
will this khan academy help me? or should i just kill myself?
Sidney Sommermon - Sat, 26 Dec 2015 17:43:40 EST ID:nHMNF5Fv No.15009 Ignore Report Quick Reply
i reccommend "wolfram alpha" for things too. its a great way to figure stuff out. just type the equation in and it shows you how to solve it.
Shitting Fushbury - Wed, 03 Feb 2016 10:45:39 EST ID:OD6ADxvT No.15037 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Im somewhat impressed that you really do wish to turn your issues in mathematics around. Usually once someone has put Math off for so long they just dont have the will to get back to it.

Khan Academy is the best free resource and you should be on it every day for at least 20 minutes for extra practice. Do all the homework to the best of your ability and turn it in conpleted. On exams answer everything to the best of your ability and try and leave nothing blank. Partial points are better than nothing but this is more crucial in higher level classes.

Start at geometry and equation solving. If your unsure about algebra rules find examples before you practice something illegal for a week straight. Ive seen plenty of kids try and simplify the sum of two squares inside a square root :/

This was my study progressio before college after I spent 2 years washing dishes after high school.
Algebra1/geometry >> algebra2 >> pre calc 1/2 >> calculus
Differential >> integral >> vector >> series >> multivariable

Linear Algebra and Diff.Eq can be taken anytime after integral calculus.
Henry Fommlefield - Mon, 15 Feb 2016 19:36:38 EST ID:RHLOntyV No.15047 Ignore Report Quick Reply
not to be that guy, but I think you're thinking of Velleman's how to prove it, Polya wrote "How to Solve It," which is a great book in its own right.
Doris Nundlechodging - Wed, 17 Feb 2016 03:50:13 EST ID:aLV1scJv No.15048 Ignore Report Quick Reply
symbolab is free though

wolfram is just mathematica stripped down so you could just pirate that

Prolem Sets for Group Theory Class by Hamilton Crubbleshit - Sat, 07 Nov 2015 07:06:32 EST ID:q3ZVtHN5 No.14966 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1446897992036.png -(8060B / 7.87KB, 220x229) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 8060
So I'm taking a Group Theory class and we are using the book Undergraduate Algebra by Serge Lang.

It's a good book except that there's not solution manual so it is pretty useless to practice problems.

Can any of you please share any problem sets with solution, you had if you also took this class?

Or maybe a book on group theory that has both practice problems and solutions?

Pic unrelated.
1 posts omitted. Click Reply to view.
Edward Dottingkot - Sun, 15 Nov 2015 16:53:54 EST ID:ogurKzAf No.14972 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Solutions are floating around via Google search on math stackexchange and other sites, you're supposed to attempt the solutions then discuss with your TA or Prof or in class the answers.
Reuben Bucklesure - Wed, 25 Nov 2015 21:45:22 EST ID:QBhQLlLE No.14987 Ignore Report Quick Reply

Sometimes this is not possible, in my class there were up to twenty problems assigned every day, to expect that many novel original proofs all the time is impossible..
Archie Murdbury - Wed, 06 Jan 2016 02:44:58 EST ID:iXKR5G5E No.15014 Ignore Report Quick Reply
But the pic is related.
Edwin Cocklemane - Tue, 02 Feb 2016 20:35:30 EST ID:voE+OnYz No.15036 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>Pic unrelated.
Oh, you'll be surprised annon.
Albert Dublingkork - Sat, 06 Feb 2016 02:57:12 EST ID:peflw+mo No.15042 Ignore Report Quick Reply
1454745432405.jpg -(10424B / 10.18KB, 200x200) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size.
>Pic unrelated.

Linear ODEs by Faggy Harrypadging - Wed, 03 Feb 2016 22:38:05 EST ID:0k+KCTnX No.15038 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1454557085767.jpg -(57503B / 56.16KB, 592x127) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 57503
I don't understand how this equation is linear. Can someone explain?
Lillian Sugglestock - Thu, 04 Feb 2016 02:04:38 EST ID:Zrg8t7vN No.15039 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Because sine is a function of t; if it were a function of y, then the equation would be non-linear.

Compass Math Practice by Phyllis Snodspear - Tue, 19 Jan 2016 11:58:07 EST ID:OMB8xTL7 No.15025 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1453222687845.jpg -(74281B / 72.54KB, 700x483) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 74281
I'm going back to college after a 4 year hiatus, and I have to take the Compass test. I'm in desperate need of help on the math section since it's been about 8 years since i had to do high school math. I was wondering if any one here knows of any good sites, or maybe where to find workbooks relating to Algebra, Geometry, Precalc, and Trigonometry. I have ordered a test prep book, but I'm looking for somewhere/something to practice as much as I can.
Lydia Bammerhall - Sun, 24 Jan 2016 01:37:20 EST ID:AdhSDDTT No.15032 Ignore Report Quick Reply
The no bullshit guide http://minireference.com/

However if you want to truly understand wtf is going on then Serge Lang's Basic Mathematics is what you want http://libgen.io/book/index.php?md5=576728b662199bc472c74dcbe12d3e5c
Molly Murdham - Tue, 02 Feb 2016 12:02:01 EST ID:OMB8xTL7 No.15035 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Thank you much.

Intro Adv Math Book by Clara Dirrystock - Wed, 20 Jan 2016 20:37:00 EST ID:0k+KCTnX No.15027 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1453340220299.jpg -(44469B / 43.43KB, 307x457) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 44469
For those who've had experience with this class about proofs, do you think this book is necessary?

Augustus Blollerville - Wed, 20 Jan 2016 22:23:20 EST ID:Dk8yywxc No.15028 Ignore Report Quick Reply

If that's the book assigned for your class, read the proofs in the book. I'm not joking. There is a satisfaction received from understanding from understanding something.

I'm not familiar with that particular book, but if it is a proof based class I would HIGHLY recommending thoroughly reading the text and doing the assigned exercises. Oftentimes exams in such entry level courses come entirely from slight modifications of theorems in the text or homework problems.

Really though, get a good feel for it and read through it a few times and you will be a more clear thinking person for it. I guarantee you that time spent reading that book is time better spent than reading this website.
Augustus Blollerville - Wed, 20 Jan 2016 22:25:34 EST ID:Dk8yywxc No.15029 Ignore Report Quick Reply
There was an extra "understanding" in my post but you should be able to figure it out if you're taking that sort of class
Doris Grimman - Thu, 21 Jan 2016 16:47:58 EST ID:J4OUpAxW No.15030 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Can you prove it B)

But yeah I will take your advice. Proofs are probably my most hated part of math though. Didn't realize that I was taking a whole course on them.
Albert Pickridge - Thu, 21 Jan 2016 19:43:00 EST ID:Dk8yywxc No.15031 Ignore Report Quick Reply

Proofs are the best part of math! You take that back!

Games throwing math at you... by Edward Hondermeck - Tue, 03 Nov 2015 23:19:50 EST ID:tE5uLpV5 No.14963 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1446610790884.jpg -(86737B / 84.70KB, 750x600) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 86737

I've just reinstalled Vampire: The Masquerade - Bloodlines to play the Antitribu mod. In the mod, they've added a locked door to the Tremere Chantry downtown that cannot be picked open, but instead requires a 4 digit code to open. A piece of paper is added on the table in the room you find Strauss and it has these equations on it, and I'm pretty sure that the values of the letters are going to be my 4 code digit. The problem is I have no idea how to figure them out.

Can /math/ give a gamer a helping hand?
If you can tell me the answer straight up, great, but if anybody feels like telling me how to solve the problem and others like it in the future, it'd be much appreciated.
1 posts and 1 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
Thomas Piblingman - Wed, 04 Nov 2015 15:14:54 EST ID:l79SeE4Y No.14965 Ignore Report Quick Reply
What you have there are 4 linear equations (only contain variables to first power) in four unknowns, put the numbers into a matrix and perform row reduction and your solutions should pop out. But I am lazy and high right now so I'm just gonna use wolfram alpha.
a = 1, b = 1, c = 2, d = 5

Hugh Trotbury - Fri, 01 Jan 2016 13:33:23 EST ID:QoimSJ7E No.15013 Ignore Report Quick Reply
did u finish high school?
Sidney Clommerhall - Thu, 07 Jan 2016 13:33:32 EST ID:gEBlLN+c No.15016 Ignore Report Quick Reply

not OP but I did graduate highschool. Never learned matrix shit or anything


so this matrix thing, Im reading about how it works and so far I understand it, at least I think I do.

given the equations OP listed my matrix should look something like this right?
2a -b 0 8d -41
0 4b 6c -d -11
4a 7b 2c d -10
9a 12b -3c 2d -25

and then I just do row reduction?
should I be including the numbers without variables in the rows? also row 2 is the row I made for 4b+6c-d-11, am I right to put a zero in the first column because there is no value of a in this equation?
Oliver Bodgewell - Fri, 08 Jan 2016 15:28:42 EST ID:gEBlLN+c No.15018 Ignore Report Quick Reply
nb but holy shit I remember formatting the fuck out of that matrix yesterday so it was legible but its totally not
Nigel Drenderman - Sun, 10 Jan 2016 13:47:20 EST ID:3lJiHBSn No.15020 Ignore Report Quick Reply
it's so easy man put it in wolfram

install octave


A = [4 7 2 1; 9 12 -3 2; 0 4 6 1; 2 -1 9 8]
B = [10 25 11 41]

C = A\B

The result C will give you your answer in the form

C =
Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.

high thought by Nigel Drenderman - Sun, 10 Jan 2016 00:41:57 EST ID:3lJiHBSn No.15019 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1452404517332.gif -(641B / 641bytes, 156x80) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 641
my understanding is that people don't like gravity because it's weak and it doesn't make sense why it's so weak

my thought is that maybe it isn't as weak as we say it is? a heavy object dilates time around it right? so hold that thought

if I told you i built a time machine, what are a few things you'd expect from my machine? for one, it probably consumes a lot of energy right?

maybe gravity's true power comes from being able to dilate time

maybe gravity dilates time through an unknown force?

maybe I have no understanding of general relativity at all.

if we can control gravity, we can control time and space

am i totally wrong here?
Fucking Simmletore - Wed, 13 Jan 2016 08:03:43 EST ID:Zrg8t7vN No.15021 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Well, you at least seem to know what gravitational time dilation is. For those not in the know, gravitational time dilation is the effect of time ticking slower closer to sources of gravitation (relative to clocks at higher gravitational potential). This is predicted in Einstein's general theory of relativity and has been confirmed in experiment. While gravity can be thought of as a force, it is distinguished from the other forces as the curvature of spacetime itself. This means that the force you feel standing on the Earth is fundamentally the same as the force you would feel standing in a rocket ship accelerating at ~9.8 m/s^2 in microgravity.

Compared to the other forces (electromagnetism, strong force, weak force), gravity is very weak. And you're right, the reason for this is not understood. It's one of physics' unsolved mysteries called the hierarchy problem.

The only sure methods of time travel, such as orbiting close to a black hole, do indeed require immense amounts of energy e.g. the thrust required to lower and raise the spacecraft into and out of orbit around a black hole. By such means, you can only travel into the future. Time travel into the past is probably impossible.

Lrn2 math for a smart guy by George Debblebanks - Sun, 06 Sep 2015 01:34:58 EST ID:N0VIeVLI No.14878 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1441517698394.gif -(249137B / 243.30KB, 281x240) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 249137
Hey folks, I got a big ol' question and I'm hoping there may be some people here like me who could give me some good advice. I'll try to spare details but I have an.. issue. My issue is I'm too smart damnit. I didn't go to college for a really dumb and unfortunate reason, and while my issue would have surely popped up there it wasn't why I didn't go. But at the moment, all I have under my belt is high- school geometry and algebra II. I would have gone higher, but along with it being drilled in my head that "poor people don't go to private schools" and so I'm already over qualified for the schools I have to choose among, I just hated how slow everything went. Maybe none of it matters because I went to a dreadfully average school, but I was kind of the freak. After commenting about the insane amount of homework assigned for simple concepts my teacher simply refused to believe I was capable of doing it all in my head, even after I proved it on the spot. I was the freak in academic challenge, I'm in my schools hall of fame (lol), I got a 35 on the ACT and it was so damn easy Idk how I didn't get a 36.

I guess I'm venting a little but my point is I'm pretty smart, or at least I think I am. I want to just teach myself but I'm not sure where to start and I'm impatient. I tried Khan academy and I'm sorry but I feel like that site is remedial as fuck. I can't handle how slow it goes.

So my question is to other autodidacts. What sites or books or series of books would you recommend for someone who doesn't really know much but also isn't for dumb guys? I guess my starting point would be trigonometry and calculus.

And another question I have is, where do I go from there? I'd like to get a well rounded knowledge of all the different subjects. So at the moment, I'm not looking to dig into one specific subject too much. I want a working knowledge that would allow me to dig in where I want after I'm actually capable of understanding the subjects in the first place.

Computer science, programming, calculus, physics, quantum...stuff... statistics, pure math, the different planes, that's about the extent of what I even…
Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.
4 posts omitted. Click Reply to view.
Polly Hinderback - Tue, 22 Sep 2015 02:00:10 EST ID:t2QFGBa2 No.14908 Ignore Report Quick Reply
I'm not gonna totally call you out for bullshit, cause I used to feel somewhat similar. If you are saying you haven't done trigonometry or calculus yet, then I don't think it's fair for you to claim that you can do the problems in your head. Like, I could do very basic calculus in my head but that was high school and it was meant to be easy.

Go back to khan academy, it seems remedial because that's literally how easy the concepts are. Then pirate one or two textbooks on trig and calculus, and literallly work your way through it. I know it's easy to read the material and say "damn that's too easy" but if you go to the problem sets that is where you really learn.

I wouldn't recommend college, maybe community courses but you may get bored there. Just work along some MIT open courseware or Stanford courses online. All free, including video lectures. You'll learn something for sure.
Edward Bucklefield - Thu, 24 Sep 2015 01:40:10 EST ID:btcGWFLs No.14916 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Do not use Khan Academy for math, they have a lot of problems from Mathematicians giving them shit on HN for inaccurate explanations. You should get proven material and learn from that.

MIT has all the math you need

This absolutely gigantic pile of lecture notes got turned into a book for their compsci intro math course: https://courses.csail.mit.edu/6.042/spring15/mcs.pdf

If you need math texts, look for them on libgen.io (Library Genesis) because free. If all you want to do is read general outlines, and decide what interests you then get The Princeton Companion to Mathematics, and Mathematics: Its Content, Methods and Meaning which survey the entire field. Newly released this week was The Princeton Companion to Applied Mathematics too (not yet on libgen). My recommendation is study Linear and Abstract Algebra they have the most uses in all aspects of life and computer science.

You also have to read this before doing anything university level, because it's not at all like highschool math. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/How_to_Solve_It you can buy that book for like $12 in any bookstore anywhere, or pirate it but paper will save your eyes.
Defalt503 - Sat, 07 Nov 2015 10:36:46 EST ID:GNz4wLxQ No.14967 Ignore Report Quick Reply
AOPS (Art of Problem Solving)
It's expensive, but very rigorous in its coverage.
Phoebe Gottingnadge - Sun, 20 Dec 2015 05:54:08 EST ID:4PxD5/q2 No.15006 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>hurr durr i'm so smart i wanna learn mafs but i cant even use teh googles and muh brain power 2 narrow down a gud source
lel i hope you don't talk to people irl with that attitude
Nell Crorringbid - Mon, 21 Dec 2015 09:10:59 EST ID:GFadmWCF No.15007 Ignore Report Quick Reply
E = mc^2

Calc promblem help, by Augustus Demblestig - Sun, 11 Oct 2015 09:08:49 EST ID:q3ZVtHN5 No.14929 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1444568929865.png -(9425B / 9.20KB, 662x157) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 9425
How do I solve this for m or for n? I.e. get something like m =....

Is there some general way that does not depend on the function of P(x)?

Otherwise P(x) = sin^2(x)
1 posts omitted. Click Reply to view.
Molly Bumbletan - Sun, 11 Oct 2015 20:49:21 EST ID:i84x+n57 No.14931 Ignore Report Quick Reply
m = n. This will be true in all cases. For your particular case, the function is periodic. This gives you an infinite number of solutions: m = n + (pi/2)*z where z is any integer. For other periodic functions, just switch out the (pi/2) for whatever the period is.
Molly Bumbletan - Sun, 11 Oct 2015 20:55:19 EST ID:i84x+n57 No.14932 Ignore Report Quick Reply
correction: m = n + (pi)*z

The period is pi for sin^2(x). My bad.
Hedda Tillingman - Mon, 12 Oct 2015 08:21:13 EST ID:q3ZVtHN5 No.14934 Ignore Report Quick Reply

I worked it out the long way, eventually and got the same solution. Thanks guys.
Barnaby Dommerbick - Sun, 06 Dec 2015 09:23:04 EST ID:kb5uOcCo No.14992 Ignore Report Quick Reply
It doesn't have to be periodic.
Imagine a function that is zero everywhere outside of some interval, and one inside the interval. If this interval is larger than b-a then, for a fixed n, there will be a continuous range of m for which the statement is true, unless n is chosen such that the RHS is neither zero nor b-a (that is, the integral is taken over a region neither entirely in the zero part of the function, nor entirely in the non-zeropart), in which case there are only two values of m that satisfy it.
The condition in OP's pic defines a subspace of R^2, which for the function above is not connected (try plotting it). It is interesting to consider the different possible subsets of R^2 you can get with various classes of functions.
William Murdham - Wed, 16 Dec 2015 20:12:35 EST ID:C1tA08VQ No.15004 Ignore Report Quick Reply
This depends on the OP equation holding for pecific a, b, as opposed to all a,b. In the latter cans, you do require P to be periodic.

In general, this seems to be a bit of a dumb exercise though, but I guess that's subjectiive.

Advanced Calculus by Ian Hibberkit - Mon, 10 Aug 2015 18:35:46 EST ID:AuFFnCvz No.14855 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1439246146147.jpg -(35151B / 34.33KB, 640x480) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 35151
Hey math,

I'm taking the first Advanced Calculus (intro to proof writing) course this fall. I've done some of the work in advance and am not too worried. What were your experiences in your homeland's analogous class?
4 posts omitted. Click Reply to view.
Graham Nickledale - Sat, 10 Oct 2015 19:55:35 EST ID:AuFFnCvz No.14928 Ignore Report Quick Reply
OP reporting back in. Thanks for the resources. Material is super cool, but instructor has modeled it like some kind of competition. The person who has the most points (earned by presenting proofs) sets the level for an A in the class. It's a mathematical deathmatch. Only the strongest will survive.
Simon Bocklebanks - Sun, 25 Oct 2015 13:17:30 EST ID:Dk8yywxc No.14952 Ignore Report Quick Reply

That's pretty terrible. What school is that?
Caroline Fubberforth - Mon, 26 Oct 2015 13:56:36 EST ID:nDKmqEtd No.14954 Ignore Report Quick Reply
I'd like to see a game theory course graded this way.
Martin Hippershaw - Fri, 30 Oct 2015 22:31:17 EST ID:AuFFnCvz No.14961 Ignore Report Quick Reply
I go to a very science-y state university, so the math major is pretty competitive -- a positive thing, but then we have instructors who do this kind of stuff to weed people out. Pretty stressful, man.
Walter Nenderbury - Mon, 14 Dec 2015 02:09:04 EST ID:VQWIWcoe No.14999 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Do you have a copy of Galois' Dream? It's a nice text, you might like it.

I wanna be a master by Basil Fongerhood - Wed, 02 Dec 2015 06:52:11 EST ID:tkxf2V39 No.14988 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1449057131350.png -(8745B / 8.54KB, 790x595) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 8745
Can somebody here give me a beginning, to end list of how I should study complete field of math?
3 posts omitted. Click Reply to view.
Wesley Gonnerlock - Mon, 07 Dec 2015 19:17:02 EST ID:tkxf2V39 No.14993 Ignore Report Quick Reply
In what order should I study math, you know what I mean by end.
Cedric Niggerfoot - Thu, 10 Dec 2015 09:32:46 EST ID:Dk8yywxc No.14994 Ignore Report Quick Reply

Start by reading "How to prove it", the book. Tell use what parts of that you enjoy, and what you're interested in, and I'll give you a list of books to go through. The way to read a math book and understand it is:
#1: Read through the chapter once
#2: Read and memorize all the definitions
#3: Read and memorize statements of all theorems in order
#4: Read and make sure you deeply understand ALL the proofs
#5: Attempt exercises. Reread the chapter multiple times.

I want to emphasize that you can't just fly through a chapter and get anything out of it.
Caroline Brookcocke - Sat, 12 Dec 2015 16:11:59 EST ID:k9kkb1hx No.14996 Ignore Report Quick Reply

This site tries to enumerate all proofs and how they are connected. You can't really do anything with it though and trying to learn Mathematics using it would be like trying to learn driving by watching assembly line robots build cars.
Hannah Fandale - Sun, 13 Dec 2015 12:10:00 EST ID:Dk8yywxc No.14997 Ignore Report Quick Reply

Yep that's the one.
Walter Nenderbury - Mon, 14 Dec 2015 02:01:28 EST ID:VQWIWcoe No.14998 Ignore Report Quick Reply
The correct answer is "it's impossible". There's already more math than a person could digest in a lifetime, and more is made/found every day.

But doing the standard progression arithmetic->algebra/geometry/precalc -> calc, then some proof fundamentals, then hit intro level of diff eq, linear algebra, combinatorics and probability, group theory, and you'll be in a good place to head off in whatever direction you like.

ie read off a programme listing for most undergrad math programs.

ti-83 window ranges by Samuel mcshoebat - Sat, 21 Nov 2015 16:32:15 EST ID:ONOBjqOA No.14985 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1448141535597.jpg -(7581B / 7.40KB, 260x194) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 7581
Hey got a question for /math/ i'm doing an assignment where I have to graph numbers in the double digit thousands (1600, 1500 etc) what are the best ranges to set on my window so I can be able to view the graph efficiently?
Lydia Maddleworth - Tue, 24 Nov 2015 13:59:54 EST ID:J4OUpAxW No.14986 Ignore Report Quick Reply
i report yu

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