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B.4 Mathematical Functions: <math.h>
The header <math.h> declares mathematical functions and macros.
The macros EDOM and ERANGE (found in <errno.h>) are non-zero integral constants that are used to signal domain and range errors for the functions; HUGE_VAL is a positive double value. A domain error occurs if an argument is outside the domain over which the function is defined. On a domain error, errno is set to EDOM; the return value is implementation-defined. A range error occurs if the result of the function cannot be represented as a double. If the result overflows, the function returns HUGE_VAL with the right sign, and errno is set to ERANGE. If the result underflows, the function returns zero; whether errno is set to ERANGE is implementation-defined.
In the following table, x and y are of type double, n is an int, and all functions return double. Angles for trigonometric functions are expressed in radians.
sin(x) sine of x cos(x) cosine of x tan(x) tangent of x asin(x) sin-1(x) in range [-pi/2,pi/2], x in [-1,1]. acos(x) cos-1(x) in range [0,pi], x in [-1,1]. atan(x) tan-1(x) in range [-pi/2,pi/2]. atan2(y,x) tan-1(y/x) in range [-pi,pi]. sinh(x) hyperbolic sine of x cosh(x) hyperbolic cosine of x tanh(x) hyperbolic tangent of x exp(x) exponential function ex log(x) natural logarithm ln(x), x>0. log10(x) base 10 logarithm log10(x), x>0. pow(x,y) xy. A domain error occurs if x=0 and y<=0, or if x<0 and y is not an integer. sqrt(x) sqare root of x, x>=0. ceil(x) smallest integer not less than x, as a double. floor(x) largest integer not greater than x, as a double. fabs(x) absolute value |x| ldexp(x,n) x*2n frexp(x, int *ip) splits x into a normalized fraction in the interval [1/2,1) which is returned, and a power of 2, which is stored in *exp. If x is zero, both parts of the result are zero. modf(x, double *ip) splits x into integral and fractional parts, each with the same sign as x. It stores the integral part in *ip, and returns the fractional part. fmod(x,y) floating-point remainder of x/y, with the same sign as x. If y is zero, the result is implementation-defined.