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eleased today, with over 4500 additions and enhancements, Maple 16 reinforces our track record for consistent innovation and industry leadership in areas like ease of use and symbolic computing performance.

  • Maple version 16
  • Stable release:  2018 / 21 March 2018
  • Written in: C, Java, Maple
  • Platform: Windows (7, 8 and 10), macOS, Linux
  • Available: inEnglish, Japanese, and limited support in additional languages

Over the years Maple has evolved towards a platform for interactive mathematical applications. Countless apps have been developed both by us internally as well as by our user base and shared with both Maple and non-Maple users through deployment tools like MapleNet. Seven years ago we launched the Step by Step Integration Tutor with Maple 10. Release after release we then introduced hundreds of applications, interactive assistants, tutors, and task templates. Starting today you will find over one hundred additional interactive Math Apps in Maple 16, providing insight into concepts from mathematics, physics, science, finance and engineering. 

Ease of use has been a pillar in Maple for many years. A friendly, math-like syntax for expressions and equations, combined with Clickable Math technologies from context-sensitive menus to interactive tutors and assistants, have allowed users around the world to use Maple effectively and become productive very quickly.

I am happy to say that Maple 16 is taking this to a new level. Drag-to-Solve™ now allows you to manipulate equations directly: Pick up a term and drag it to the other side of the equal sign to solve problems one step at a time. Even better, Maple will automatically document each step and leave you with a fully-worked solution. Smart Popups in Maple 16 work on highlighted sub-expressions and provide insight and control. Highlight a term and instantly find out whether it can be factored. Highlight a trigonometric expression and get a list of identities that can be applied. Along the way the Smart Popups will always show you the result of the possible operations before you choose which one to apply.

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Maple might be coming of age, but it has no intention of slowing down! With faster computational performance, eye-popping plots and a smart document environment, the software goes from strength to strength.

Given Maple’s rapid pace of change over the last five years, I was tempted to think that new developments would slow down to a trickle. So when Maple 16 was released, I installed the software, double-clicked the ever familiar leaf-motif icon and prepared myself to be underwhelmed.

But prescience was never one of my strong points, and right from the get-go, Maple surprised me with new ways of interacting with maths, faster computational performance, and gorgeous plots.

The drag-to-solve feature lets you move parts of a mathematical expression from one side of an equation to another; the correct multiplications, divisions and additions are automatically applied. This degree of interactivity felt so natural that I was surprised it wasn’t already implemented in Maple or indeed any other system.

Here’s an example of the elegance of drag-to-solve. Let’s say I’ve entered this expression

After I highlight the 3x, and drag it over to the left-hand side of the expression, a pop-up asks me if I want to divide by 3x or subtract 3x.

Choosing Subtract applies and documents the operation.

Extending the existing theme of context-sensitive menus, if you highlight and hover over part of an expression, a pop-up window comes into view. This window lets you choose between several mathematical functions; the pop-up window also displays the result of the mathematical operation. For example, if I now highlight and hover over the sin(x), a pop-up lets me pick from several trig identities and shows me the results of their application.

Note the plot icon – it’s a live preview of what the graph would look like.

Visualisation has had a facelift. Older versions of Maple often required that plots had to be tweaked with command-line parameters to make them look good. Now in Maple 16, the default plots simply look better, with lighting and glossiness coming as standard on 3D plots, and thicker lines on 2D plots.
Figure 1 shows an example of how dramatic this change is. This table compares the default visualisation in Maple 15 and 16 for a 3d plot

Additionally, a new suite of commands help you manage colour sets for plots, with many attractive built-in colour schemes. You can also smoothly zoom into plots by dragging a rubber-band around the area of interest – the plot gradually expands the view to your selection.

Prior releases introduced several automatically multithreaded routines; this included functions for polynomial manipulation, matrix computation, sequential addition and more. Improvements in architecture and memory management mean that these commands are faster in Maple 16. Figure 2 shows an example of a multithreaded function in Maple 15 and 16; the newer release is much faster.

Data type coercion is another significant improvement. Before Maple 16, attempting to pass an Array to a function that demanded a Matrix often resulted in an error. Now, Maple intelligently converts between different data types so these issues are far less frequent.

Many more new features flesh out the offering. A raft of other improvements include new maths applications, plotting and interpolation routines for 3d data, and many improved and new commands.

I’m well over my initial cynicism at another new release of Maple. Maple 16 is an exciting release, with much to offer experienced and new users. For me, at least, the faster multithreaded performance will save time while the automatic datatype coercion makes programming simpler.

Version history

  • Maple 15.01: June 21, 2011
  • Maple 16: March 28, 2012
  • Maple 16.01: May 16, 2012
  • Maple 17: March 13, 2013
  • Maple 17.01: July, 2013
  • Maple 18: Mar 5, 2014
  • Maple 18.01: May, 2014
  • Maple 18.01a: July, 2014
  • Maple 18.02: Nov, 2014
  • Maple 2015.0: Mar 4, 2015
  • Maple 2015.1: Nov, 2015
  • Maple 2016.0: March 2, 2016
  • Maple 2016.1: April 20, 2016
  • Maple 2016.1a: April 27, 2016
  • Maple 2017.0: May 25, 2017
  • Maple 2017.1: June 28, 2017
  • Maple 2017.2: August 2, 2017
  • Maple 2017.3: October 3, 2017
  • Maple 2018.0: March 21, 2018

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