When the Heavy Duty Calculator R&D team started with their research to create the Ultimate Calculator, they ran into some serious trouble. They failed on answering some of the most basic questions: Why oh why do calculators have a single line display, while the desktop is so big? Why not use the whole screen for its calculations?
And here is another one: if the computer memory is so big, why put all numbers in an 8-byte space? Computers have billions of easily accessible bytes, but no, numbers never exceed the 8-byte border. If they do, they are rounded. Why?
Why do most calculators have no support for fractions?
Or repetitive parts?
Or, even better, those combined?
Or, even much better: support for fractions, repetitive parts, those combined, and leave the 8-byte boundary to create really big numbers, and wait, use the whole screen, with the possibility to select previous results by clicking on it?
The Heavy Duty Calculator R&D team failed in answering any of these questions.
Instead of following the already proven industrial standard of programming calculators, they did their own thing. They built a calculator. But it uses the whole screen. The calculated numbers can exceed the 8-byte boundary. Apart from the normal calculations it can do fractions, repetitive parts and those combined. They can be as big as there is memory. And they always give feedback on lengthy calculations, that as well. And several ways to export the results.
What's new in version 1.1
ReleaseJune 24, 2013
Date AddedJune 24, 2013
Operating SystemsWindows 8, Windows Vista, Windows, Windows 7, Windows XP