At last - it’s quick and easy to create equations, graphs, stats displays and math quizzes to insert in Google Docs or Sheets.
Thanks for your interest in g(Math)! But, before installing, take a look at our new Chrome Extension, EquatIO, which takes g(Math) to the next level. Here is a link to check out EquatIO: https://goo.gl/G0yCQH
If after checking out EquatIO you still want to install g(Math), that’s great! But, just a head’s up, we’ll eventually be retiring g(Math). So, we recommend making the switch to EquatIO early so that you can start exploring the future of digital math.
Now students at all levels - and their teachers - can include mathematical formulas and equations, graphs and statistical displays with this friendly Add-on for Google Docs, Sheets and Forms.
Write virtually any mathematical expression directly on your PC or Chromebook’s keyboard or touchscreen. Input’s easy: you don’t need to know any math code or programming languages. g(Math) understands what you’re typing, instantly turning your expressions into clear, accurate on-screen formulas.
You can save even more time by picking from a huge range of ready-made formulas and functions, including quadratic equations, matrices and more. Then insert your expression into any spreadsheet cell or doc with a simple click.
If you’d prefer to dictate or handwrite your equations or formulas, there is a Speech Input function and a Handwriting Entry tool within the Add-on. With these features, you can cater the tool to your unique learning style.
It’s just as easy and rewarding to create clear, colourful graphs, from simple linear relationships to complex trigonometric expressions. Type or pick a function, choose your axes and zoom range - then click to insert.
g(Math) can create graphs from data in spreadsheet cells, or plot directly from a list of points you enter. And it can instantly visualise statistical data as histograms, bar charts and box-and-whisker plots, too.
g(Math) is ideal for students of all ages and attainment levels. Through integration with Texthelp’s Read&Write literacy software, math expressions created in g(Math) can now be read aloud, just like any other content on the page.