From: Jeff Schiller <codedread@gmail.com>

Date: Mon, 22 Feb 2010 09:01:59 -0600

Message-ID: <da131fde1002220701i6a896dbem99396dd9eb67eb40@mail.gmail.com>

To: Tamás Laiszner <laisznertamas@gmail.com>

Cc: www-svg@w3.org

Date: Mon, 22 Feb 2010 09:01:59 -0600

Message-ID: <da131fde1002220701i6a896dbem99396dd9eb67eb40@mail.gmail.com>

To: Tamás Laiszner <laisznertamas@gmail.com>

Cc: www-svg@w3.org

Hi Tamás, Personally, I think this isn't in the domain of SVG. I think this is more the domain of a scripting library like JSXGraph: http://jsxgraph.uni-bayreuth.de/wp/ Regards, Jeff 2010/2/21 Tamás Laiszner <laisznertamas@gmail.com>: > Hi! > > I think it would be very useful if there were an opportunity to draw a curve > by giving directly a mathematical (or ECMAScript) function. Maybe the > ECMAScript Math object could be a good base to implement this. My opinion is > that it would have some really positive effects. I imagine it like this: > > <funcCoordSystem> > <func f="Math.sin(x)" d="(-2 * Math.PI; 2 * Math.PI)" /> > <func f="Math.cos(x)" d="(-2 * Math.PI; 2 * Math.PI)" /> > </funcCoordSystem> > > This is only a draft to show what I mean exactly. In this example the func > element has 2 arguments: > > f - the function itself, given by a correct ECMAScript which could be > interpreted even by using the eval() function > d - the domain of the function > > (Of course also the funcCoordSystem element representing the coordinate > system should have some arguments, for example the coordinates of the > origin, minX, maxX, minY, maxY values.) > > Thanks, > Tamás Laiszner >Received on Monday, 22 February 2010 15:02:34 GMT

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