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seen Nov 9 at 5:50

Jun
6
comment Plotting the components of a function that returns a list in different colors without redundant evaluations of the function
@whuber: My thoughts exactly. It seems that there is no way to make MMA's adaptive algorithm take into account all the values of a certain component that were already calculated as a result of evaluating f for the other components, and that's a shame. If evaluating f three (or more) times the necessary amount is more costly than the evaluations that the adaptive algorithm saves us (which is almost always the case for functions that take reasonably long to evaluate), this answer seems to be the best workaround. Accepted.
Jun
5
comment Plotting the components of a function that returns a list in different colors without redundant evaluations of the function
This is a nice workaround in case there is no way to address the problem directly, and it has the slight disadvantage of memory use. I would like to wait and see if someone comes up with a more direct approach.
Jun
5
asked Plotting the components of a function that returns a list in different colors without redundant evaluations of the function
May
31
accepted Exporting a dashed plot with a color gradient to a vector graphics format ruins the dashing
May
31
comment Exporting a dashed plot with a color gradient to a vector graphics format ruins the dashing
Nice! I guess that's the best that can be done until Wolfram fixes the bug...
May
30
revised Exporting a dashed plot with a color gradient to a vector graphics format ruins the dashing
Added confirmation that this is a bug
May
24
revised Exporting a dashed plot with a color gradient to a vector graphics format ruins the dashing
fixed grammer
May
23
comment Exporting a dashed plot with a color gradient to a vector graphics format ruins the dashing
Thank you for your answer. However, your solution rasterizes the plot, which defeats the purpose of using a vector graphics format such as EPS or PDF. I want a vector graphics format since it allows enlarging the plot as much as I want without loss of quality, and it allows editing individual elements in the saved plot as discrete objects. If I wanted a rasterized plot I could have just used a raster format such as PNG, since when exporting to a raster format the dashing isn't ruined in the first place.
May
23
revised Exporting a dashed plot with a color gradient to a vector graphics format ruins the dashing
Added platform
May
22
awarded  Nice Question
May
22
asked Exporting a dashed plot with a color gradient to a vector graphics format ruins the dashing
May
10
revised Asynchronous evaluation: Is it possible?
Further imporved AsynchronousEvaluate function
May
7
revised Asynchronous evaluation: Is it possible?
Improved AsynchronousEvaluate function
May
7
awarded  Teacher
May
7
revised Asynchronous evaluation: Is it possible?
added 231 characters in body
May
7
awarded  Editor
May
7
revised Asynchronous evaluation: Is it possible?
added 231 characters in body
May
7
answered Asynchronous evaluation: Is it possible?
Apr
20
comment Create a CDF file with a plot that cannot be edited by double-clicking
Yes I see, but in the case I'm considering the output of the Manipulate is only a Plot, and not a list, so I think I don't need the Deployed option.
Apr
20
comment Create a CDF file with a plot that cannot be edited by double-clicking
You have answered my question completely, I'm just curious: Why do you use both Deploy and Deployed? What do you achieve by using the Deployed->True option, that is not already achieved by wrapping the Plot function with Deploy?