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 Feb 3 awarded Popular Question Nov 1 awarded Nice Answer Jan 26 awarded Yearling Nov 5 awarded Popular Question Jul 2 awarded Curious Apr 28 awarded Nice Question Jan 26 awarded Yearling Dec 1 awarded Necromancer Nov 21 awarded Popular Question Jan 28 accepted Why doesn't FullSimplify get rid of the common factor in this expression? Jan 28 comment Why doesn't FullSimplify get rid of the common factor in this expression? All these suggestions work. I'm not sure how to judge this, but the one involving Cancel seems like the most direct. As for an explanation for this strange behavior, I guess I shouldn't hold my breath. @PinguinDirk - do you want to turn your comment into an answer so I can accept it? Jan 27 asked Why doesn't FullSimplify get rid of the common factor in this expression? Jan 26 awarded Yearling Dec 7 awarded Nice Question Nov 15 comment An elegant way to plot a numeric function that returns a list, and have each element in a different color By using ListPlot you're not taking advantage of the adaptive sampling algorithm of Plot. Nov 15 awarded Critic Nov 15 accepted An elegant way to plot a numeric function that returns a list, and have each element in a different color Nov 15 comment Plotting the components of a function that returns a list in different colors without redundant evaluations of the function Another related SO question: "Telling Plot to style vector-valued black-box functions in Mathematica" Nov 15 comment An elegant way to plot a numeric function that returns a list, and have each element in a different color @Sasha - in the question you linked to the problem is to avoid redundant evaluations of the function, since it is expensive to evaluate (just like in this question, which is already mentioned above). In my question I don't mind redundant evaluations, my problem is coding style. These are two different issues. Nov 14 asked An elegant way to plot a numeric function that returns a list, and have each element in a different color