*New questions may be submitted at The Math Doctors.org/ask/ The answers in each of the following forums are provided by members of the forum. The list below is roughly in order of answer quality, but if course, it depends on each particular question. Physics forums - math category around 30,000 questions. The interface is very chat-like and you can see answers appearing to questions in real time. This is not a forum - it's a "computational knowledge engine".*There's also a section specifically for homework questions. This one is free to look at, but there is a membership fee for asking questions. Many forum questions I saw can easily be solved using Wolfram|Alpha, for example "Convert 6 inches to cm." or "Factor r^6 - 3r^4 3r^2 -1". With most of these sites, you can ask your homework question and if you are lucky, someone will answer it for you.It's searchable, as are all the recommendations below.

A calculator helps cut down the time it takes to solve a problem by helping with addition, multiplication, division, subtraction etc.

Some special calculators can solve fractions, graph, and much more.

These websites are some of the best places to ask your math questions, each at zero cost.

Web math is a math-help web site that generates answers to specific math questions and problems, as entered by a user, at any particular moment.

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. That seems to be the premise behind app called Socratic. 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.

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 learn?You get math help for all grades and that too round the clock. A calculator answers math problems to make life easier.Yes, to get math help, you need to find a right website, or a right teacher who can assist you learn math. A calculator can be used to help solve equations to math problems.You need to show your own work before anyone will answer you - and rightly so. Around 5000 questions in clearly defined sub-categories (no longer exists) 8. (Some sites will only answer you if you show some working first, to indicate you are not being lazy, you are a genuine student, and you are actually stuck in the middle of the question.) If you are even luckier, the answer provided will be correct and will have some good explanation to go with it.The rules for Physics Forums (including a list of banned topics) has helped to maintain its quality. My Math Forum - around 15,000 questions with answers so far. Ask Me Help Desk (math category) This one allows for math notation in questions and answers. Askville (math category) (by Amazon - has disappeared). Yahoo answers (Click on "Science & Mathematics", then "Mathematics"). Now, you can just copy the answer given into your homework assignment and get marks for it - but what have you learned?As you enter your math problems, the solver will show you the Math Format automatically to make sure you have effectively entered the math problem you really want it to solve You can also enter word problems, but don't be too fancy.Use plenty of math operators and keep it as simple as possible If you want step by step solution after the final answer is entered, click on "View Steps" This will take you to the developer's site where you sign in.The app is actually designed to answer any kind of school question — science, history, etc. 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.I like the Socratic interface and explanations a bit better, but I'm glad to see this is a vibrant market.Here are some of the best places to ask your math questions, each at zero cost. UPDATE (Jan 2018): Dr Math is now called "The Math Doctors" and has moved to a new site.

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