# Difference between revisions of "Antilog and AntilogE (Float functions)"

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{{Template:Float:AntilogE syntax}} | {{Template:Float:AntilogE syntax}} | ||

===Syntax terms=== | ===Syntax terms=== | ||

− | < | + | <table class="syntaxTable"> |

− | < | + | <tr><th>%value </th> |

− | < | + | <td>A numeric variable to receive the antilog of the method object. </td></tr> |

− | < | + | <tr><th>number </th> |

− | < | + | <td>A Float value.</td></tr> |

− | + | </table> | |

− | </ | ||

==Usage Notes== | ==Usage Notes== | ||

Although you might expect ''''%x:log:antilog'''' | Although you might expect ''''%x:log:antilog'''' |

## Revision as of 13:55, 19 January 2011

Template:Float:Antilog subtitle

Template:Float:AntilogE subtitle

These intrinsic functions return a number that is the natural anti-logarithm (or exponential) of the method object value.
The result is the natural logarithmic base (*e*) raised to the power of the method object value.

*AntiLog* and *AntiLogE* are synonyms.

Available as of version 7.3 of the Sirius Mods, the AntiLog function is an object-oriented version of the $Exp function function.

## Syntax

%number = float:Antilog

%number = float:AntilogE

### Syntax terms

%value | A numeric variable to receive the antilog of the method object. |
---|---|

number | A Float value. |

## Usage Notes

Although you might expect '**%x:log:antilog'**
to return the value in %x, the good fit techniques used
by the Log and AntiLog methods make the result not
quite exact, as shown in the following example:

2:log:antilog = 2.00000000023047 3:log:antilog = 3.00000000017113 4:log:antilog = 4.00000000047426 5:log:antilog = 5.00000000057644 6:log:antilog = 6.00000000069796 7:log:antilog = 7.00000000056701 8:log:antilog = 8.00000000047046 9:log:antilog = 9.0000000010268 10:log:antilog = 10.0000000005553

## Examples

The following statement returns '**1:antilog = 2.71828182845905'**.

PrintText {~} = {1:antilog}

## See also

List of intrinsic Float methods