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Is there a way to do any similar to

Do[Print["Iteration...", j]; Pause[1], {j, 1, 6}]

with Manipulate? (to show the evolution of each iteration slowly)

What I have viewed is all with Table, and all the data is showed without no pause.

Using Pause[1] or wating for "click a button or to press any key".

I was trying

Manipulate[Do[Print["Iteration...", j];   Pause[1], {j, 1, 6}],
           {{k, 5}, {2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8}}]

or similar things with Row, Column, Style,... but... no success!

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    $\begingroup$ Take a look at ScheduledTasks. $\endgroup$ – Kuba Apr 23 '14 at 6:03
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There is support for variable rate animation built into Manipulate. Here is a very simple example. It may not be exactly what you want, but it might inspire you.

 Manipulate[Row[{"Iteration...", k}], {{k, 5}, 1, 8, 1}]

It will initially look like this

initial

but if you click on the [+] button the right of the slider you will get a set of animation controls, which you can use automatically run the control over its range ofvalues. Further, you can adjust the rate.

running

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  • $\begingroup$ Yes, yor solution is good for me. It´s needed to repeat all calculos from the start, but.... it´s suitable for me, in this way Manipulate[a = Table["Iteration...", {j, 1, k}]; b = Table[jk, {jk, 1, k}]; Print[b]; Column[{TableForm[Transpose[{a, b}]]}], {{k, 5}, 1, 18, 1}] --------------- The only problem is to use iterations where using Random, because in each computations change the values in the previous iterations and it´s impossible to follow the proccess. iteration by iteration. ------- I close the post but, if anyone has a solution, pease, comment it. Meanwhile I´m viewing Schedule.. $\endgroup$ – Mika Ike Apr 23 '14 at 7:24

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