... Maple interfaces directly to MapleSim. Maple’s symbolic functionality gives insight into the physics of the phenomena I'm investigating.”
Bob Beasant, Kelvatek
Server Management, July 15, 2009
Maple has good tools for data mining and modelling, and is also strong on simulations, with a collection of built-in algorithms that can be used for analysis and visualisation.
Scientific Computing World, June 04, 2009
Computer algebra systems are widely applied to the modelling of engineering (and many other) systems. In fact, most of the Maple worksheets which come my way are real-world models of one kind or another. A realistic physical model, however, takes a lot of work and a lot of attention to ...
Scientific Computing World, June 01, 2009
Things are moving fast at MapleSoft, these days. Since review of release 11, two years ago, there have been two major upgrades to Maple accompanied by versions 1 and 2 of the new MapleSim (of which more separately, although Maple power underpins them).
Scientifc Computing World, May 21, 2008
This release of Maple continues the process, evident for several generations now, of developing intuitive usability as well as power. The ride has settled down somewhat, after the initial fireworks, but is no less impressive for that.
The graphical document user interface continues to flower and enrich, blending productive tricks with ...
Scientific Computing World, April 04, 2007
Core function features are vital, but not exclusively so. With an eye on the future Maple has, for some time, been radically developing its interface and this continues in release 11: what used to be one of the less friendly computer algebra environments is becoming, in many ways, one of ...