to customize your list.
more stack exchange communities
Start here for a quick overview of the site
Detailed answers to any questions you might have
Discuss the workings and policies of this site
Simplifying the trace of a matrix expression
I have a long expression involving matrices that I derived using the NCAlgebra package. Can I simplify the trace of the expression? For example, say
is a scalar ...
Jun 9 '13 at 1:53
newest linear-algebra packages questions feed
Hot Network Questions
Expression for losing something that you never really had
Convert positive square wave to positive-negative
Open folder of located file
Did Obama say the USA is "no longer a Christian Nation"?
Can you cancel out a term if equal to zero?
Dired: only reuse buffer for directories
One liner to create passwords in linux?
Difference between "I'm in the school and I'm in school"
What do "M", "G" and "B" buttons mean in an elevator?
What would an avian "castle" look like?
Most memorable CS paper titles
Refusing to travel
Array alive/dead entity "refresh" algorithm
Schema Hiding while creating the component
Does it take a genius to do mathematics/physics on a university level?
How does CSS and JS aggregration work in Drupal?
Do hard drives really have open cases now?
What is the PDF of a variable where a parameter is itself a random variable?
How do you reduce the number of emails users send you?
shred - different device size
Jumblers vs Rebuilders: Coding with Tetris Bricks - Area for Rebuilder Answers
These two operators commute...but their eigenvectors aren't all the same. Why?
SSL Certificate management with Powershell DSC
more hot questions
Life / Arts
Culture / Recreation
TeX - LaTeX
Unix & Linux
Ask Different (Apple)
Geographic Information Systems
Science Fiction & Fantasy
Seasoned Advice (cooking)
Personal Finance & Money
English Language & Usage
Mi Yodeya (Judaism)
Cross Validated (stats)
Theoretical Computer Science
Meta Stack Exchange
Stack Overflow Careers
site design / logo © 2014 stack exchange inc; user contributions licensed under
cc by-sa 3.0
Mathematica is a registered trademark of Wolfram Research, Inc. While the mark is used herein with the limited permission of Wolfram Research, Stack Exchange and this site disclaim all affiliation therewith.