Consider Example 6 on page A30 in the Stewart text: "Find all values of x in the interval such that sin x = sin 2x." The result of entering this function into the TI89's solve function as "solve(sin(x)=sin(2x),x)" is shown at right. (You can get the solve function by pressing and selecting "1: solve(" or by typing the letters). The calculator has delivered several solutions ( the rightpointing arrow on the solution line indicates that there are more solutions on the line), but they are approximations. This may or may not be good enough. 

In order to help the TI89 find exact solutions, we can follow the lead of Example 6 and realize that sin 2x = 2 sin x cos x, which reduces all of the functions to the same argument. Entering "solve(sin(x)=2sin(x)cos(x),x)" produces the result shown at right. Well, the good news is that the TI89 has produced exact solutions for this version of the equation. The bad news is that you probably have no idea what they are. Here's the deal: In the expression , @n1 represents an integer, so, solutions indicated by this expression are: (Notice that only one of these solutions is in the domain of the problem.) In this way, you can find all of the solutions that fall in the interval . 

Is there an easier way? Yes, sometimes. The screen shot at right shows what happens when you specify the domain of solution to the solve command. Here, adding gives the 5 solutions in the interval in easilyreadable form. Hooray! Note: You get the "greater than or equal" sign by pressing (instead of ), and you can get "and" from or by typing the letters. 
