Online Math Problem Solver
An absolutely free universal math problem solver:
Online Math Problem Solver
Solve your math problems online. The free version gives you just answers. If you would like to see complete solutions you have to sign up for a free trial account.
Basic Math Plan
Basic Math Solver offers you solving online fraction problems, metric conversions, power and radical problems.
You can find area and volume of rectangles, circles, triangles, trapezoids, boxes, cylinders, cones, pyramids, spheres.
You can simplify and evaluate expressions, factor/multiply polynomials, combine expressions.
Online Pre-Algebra(Geometry) Solver
You can solve all problems from the basic math section plus solving simple equations, inequalities and coordinate plane problems.
You can also evaluate expressions, factor polynomials, combine/multiply/divide expressions.
Online Algebra SolverI advice you to sign up for this algebra solver.
You can step by step solve your algebra problems online - equations, inequalities, radicals, plot graphs, solve polynomial problems.
If your math homework includes equations, inequalities, functions, polynomials, matrices this is the right trial account.
Online Trigonometry Solver
Solve all type of trigonometric (sin, cos, tan, sec, scs, cot) expressions, equations, inequalities.
Graph trigonometric functions.
Trigonometry of a right triangle.
Online Pre-calculus Solver
Include everything above plus finding limits (lim), sums, matrices.
Online Calculus Solver
Solve integral problems - definite, indefinite integrals.
Online Statistics Solver
Solve your probability, combination, permutation problems. Statistics - find median, mean (arithmetic, geometric, quadratic), mode, dispersion, mormal distributions, t-Distribution.
The solver successfully do Statistical hypothesis testing
Online Chemistry Solver
You can online solve chemistry equations.
Fraction calculatorQuadratic equation solverPolynomial DivisionMatrix calculators - determinant, rank, inverse matrix, system of n equations with n variables.
A little confession from me. I was homeschooled (that's not the confession part), and in 8th grade my algebra textbook had the answers to half the problems in the back. And when I was stumped, I would cheat.
Of course, cheating at math is a terrible way to learn, because the whole point isn't to know the answer to 2x + 2 = 7x - 5, it's to understand the methodology that can solve any like problem.
But what if you could cheat at your homework and learn? That seems to be the premise behind app called Socratic. Or at least that's my takeaway. The app lets you take a picture of a problem (you can also type it in, but that's a little laborious), and it'll not only give you an answer, but the steps necessary to to arrive at that answer — and even detailed explanations of the steps and concepts if you need them.
The app is actually designed to answer any kind of school question — science, history, etc. — but the math thing is the slickest part. For other kinds of questions, Socratic kind of does a bit of Googling, and in my experience can typically find similar word problems on the wide internet, or from its own database of answers. On about half the middle school science problems I tried, the app was able to identify the topic at question and show me additional resources about the concepts involved, but for others it was no more powerful than a simple web search.
But for algebra this thing is sick. I pointed it at 2x + 2 = 7x - 5, which I wrote down at random, and it gave me a 10 step process that results in x = 7/5. It has trouble with word problems, but if you can write down a word problem in math notation it shouldn't be an issue. I also tried it on a weird fraction from an AP algebra exam, which it kind of failed at, but then I swiped over and it was showing me this graph, which included the correct answer:
I love this app, not just because it would've helped 8th grade Paul out of a jam, but because it's such a computery use of computers. You use the tiny computer in your pocket to be basically smarter than you already are. It's technology that augments a human brain, not just a distraction.
The creator of Socratic just open sourced its step-by-step solver, called mathsteps. There are a lot of computer-based algebra solvers out there, but for Socratic they had to do some extra engineering to get at the steps a human would need to solve the same problem.
Also, I'd be remiss not to mention Photomath, which has been doing this since 2014, and actually has step-by-step explanations in the recently released Photomath+ paid version (there's a free trial). I like the Socratic interface and explanations a bit better, but I'm glad to see this is a vibrant market.