Tangent (trigonometric Function)

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## Right-angled triangle definitions

## Radians versus degrees

## Unit-circle definitions

## Algebraic values

### Simple algebraic values

## In calculus

### Definition by differential equations

### Power series expansion

### Partial fraction expansion

### Infinite product expansion

### Relationship to exponential function (Euler's formula)

### Definitions using functional equations

### In the complex plane

## Basic identities

### Parity

### Periods

### Pythagorean identity

### Sum and difference formulas

### Derivatives and antiderivatives

## Inverse functions

## Applications

### Angles and sides of a triangle

#### Law of sines

#### Law of cosines

#### Law of tangents

#### Law of cotangents

### Periodic functions

## History

## Etymology

## See also

## Notes

## References

## External links

This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

Tangent Trigonometric Function

Trigonometry |
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Reference |

Laws and theorems |

Calculus |

In mathematics, the **trigonometric functions** (also called **circular functions**, **angle functions** or **goniometric functions**^{[1]}^{[2]}) are real functions which relate an angle of a right-angled triangle to ratios of two side lengths. They are widely used in all sciences that are related to geometry, such as navigation, solid mechanics, celestial mechanics, geodesy, and many others. They are among the simplest periodic functions, and as such are also widely used for studying periodic phenomena through Fourier analysis.

The trigonometric functions most widely used in modern mathematics are the sine, the **cosine**, and the **tangent**. Their reciprocals are respectively the **cosecant**, the **secant**, and the **cotangent**, which are less used. Each of these six trigonometric functions has a corresponding inverse function (called inverse trigonometric function), and an equivalent in the hyperbolic functions as well.^{[3]}

The oldest definitions of trigonometric functions, related to right-angle triangles, define them only for acute angles. To extending these definitions to functions whose domain is the whole projectively extended real line, geometrical definitions using the standard unit circle (i.e., a circle with radius 1 unit) is often used. Modern definitions express trigonometric functions as infinite series or as solutions of differential equations. This allows extending the domain of sine and cosine functions to the whole complex plane, and the domain of the other trigonometric functions to the complex plane (from which some isolated points are removed).

*In this section, the same upper-case letter denotes a vertex of a triangle and the measure of the corresponding angle; the same lower case letter denotes an edge of the triangle and its length.*

Given an acute angle A = ? of a right-angled triangle, the hypotenuse h is the side that connects the two acute angles. The side b *adjacent* to ? is the side of the triangle that connects ? to the right angle. The third side a is said to be *opposite* to ?.

If the angle ? is given, then all sides of the right-angled triangle are well-defined up to a scaling factor. This means that the ratio of any two side lengths depends only on ?. Thus these six ratios define six functions of ?, which are the trigonometric functions. More precisely, the six trigonometric functions are:^{[4]}^{[5]}

- sine
- cosine
- tangent
- cosecant
- secant
- cotangent

In a right-angled triangle, the sum of the two acute angles is a right angle, that is, 90° or radians.

Function | Abbreviation | Description | Relationship | |
---|---|---|---|---|

using radians | using degrees | |||

sine | sin | |||

cosine | cos | |||

tangent | tan (or tg) | |||

cotangent | cot (or cotan or cotg or ctg or ctn) | |||

secant | sec | |||

cosecant | csc (or cosec) |

In geometric applications, the argument of a trigonometric function is generally the measure of an angle. For this purpose, any angular unit is convenient, and angles are most commonly measured in conventional units of degrees in which a right angle is 90° and a complete turn is 360° (particularly in elementary mathematics).

However, in calculus and mathematical analysis, the trigonometric functions are generally regarded more abstractly as functions of real or complex numbers, rather than angles. In fact, the functions sin and cos can be defined for all complex numbers in terms of the exponential function via power series^{[7]} or as solutions to differential equations given particular initial values^{[8]} (*see below*), without reference to any geometric notions. The other four trigonometric functions (tan, cot, sec, csc) can be defined as quotients and reciprocals of sin and cos, except where zero occurs in the denominator. It can be proved, for real arguments, that these definitions coincide with elementary geometric definitions *if* *the argument is regarded as an angle given in radians*.^{[7]} Moreover, these definitions result in simple expressions for the derivatives and indefinite integrals for the trigonometric functions.^{[9]} Thus, in settings beyond elementary geometry, radians are regarded as the mathematically natural unit for describing angle measures.

When radians (rad) are employed, the angle is given as the length of the arc of the unit circle subtended by it: the angle that subtends an arc of length 1 on the unit circle is 1 rad (? 57.3°), and a complete turn (360°) is an angle of 2? (? 6.28) rad. For real number *x*, the notations sin *x*, cos *x*, etc. refer to the value of the trigonometric functions evaluated at an angle of *x* rad. If units of degrees are intended, the degree sign must be explicitly shown (e.g., sin *x°*, cos *x°*, etc.). Using this standard notation, the argument *x* for the trigonometric functions satisfies the relationship *x* = (180*x*/?)°, so that, for example, sin ? = sin 180° when we take *x* = ?. In this way, the degree symbol can be regarded as a mathematical constant such that 1° = ?/180 ? 0.0175.

The six trigonometric functions can be defined as coordinate values of points on the Euclidean plane that are related to the unit circle, which is the circle of radius one centered at the origin O of this coordinate system. While right-angled triangle definitions allows for the definition of the trigonometric functions for angles between 0 and radian (90°), the unit circle definitions allow the domain of trigonometric functions to be extended to all positive and negative real numbers.

Rotating a ray from the direction of the positive half of the *x*-axis by an angle ? (counterclockwise for and clockwise for ) yields intersection points of this ray (see the figure) with the unit and, by extending the ray to a line if necessary, with the and with the The tangent line to the unit circle in point A, which is orthogonal to this ray, intersects the *y*- and *x*-axis at points and . The coordinate values of these points give all the existing values of the trigonometric functions for arbitrary real values of ? in the following manner.

The trigonometric functions cos and sin are defined, respectively, as the *x*- and *y*-coordinate values of point A. That is,

- and
^{[11]}

In the range , this definition coincides with the right-angled triangle definition, by taking the right-angled triangle to have the unit radius OA as hypotenuse. And since the equation holds for all points on the unit circle, this definition of cosine and sine also satisfies the **Pythagorean identity**

The other trigonometric functions can be found along the unit circle as

- and
- and

By applying the Pythagorean identity and geometric proof methods, these definitions can readily be shown to coincide with the definitions of tangent, cotangent, secant and cosecant in terms of sine and cosine, that is

Since a rotation of an angle of does not change the position or size of a shape, the points A, B, C, D, and E are the same for two angles whose difference is an integer multiple of . Thus trigonometric functions are periodic functions with period . That is, the equalities

- and

hold for any angle ? and any integer k. The same is true for the four other trigonometric functions. By observing the sign and the monotonicity of the functions sine, cosine, cosecant, and secant in the four quadrants, one can show that 2? is the smallest value for which they are periodic (i.e., 2? is the fundamental period of these functions). However, after a rotation by an angle , the points B and C already return to their original position, so that the tangent function and the cotangent function have a fundamental period of ?. That is, the equalities

- and

hold for any angle ? and any integer k.

The algebraic expressions for the most important angles are as follows:

Writing the numerators as square roots of consecutive non-negative integers, with a denominator of 2, provides an easy way to remember the values.^{[12]}

Such simple expressions generally do not exist for other angles which are rational multiples of a straight angle. For an angle which, measured in degrees, is a multiple of three, the sine and the cosine may be expressed in terms of square roots, see Trigonometric constants expressed in real radicals. These values of the sine and the cosine may thus be constructed by ruler and compass.

For an angle of an integer number of degrees, the sine and the cosine may be expressed in terms of square roots and the cube root of a non-real complex number. Galois theory allows proving that, if the angle is not a multiple of 3°, non-real cube roots are unavoidable.

For an angle which, measured in degrees, is a rational number, the sine and the cosine are algebraic numbers, which may be expressed in terms of nth roots. This results from the fact that the Galois groups of the cyclotomic polynomials are cyclic.

For an angle which, measured in degrees, is not a rational number, then either the angle or both the sine and the cosine are transcendental numbers. This is a corollary of Baker's theorem, proved in 1966.

The following table summarizes the simplest algebraic values of trigonometric functions.^{[13]} The symbol ∞ represents the point at infinity on the projectively extended real line; it is not signed, because, when it appears in the table, the corresponding trigonometric function tends to +∞ on one side, and to -∞ on the other side, when the argument tends to the value in the table.

Trigonometric functions are differentiable. This is not immediately evident from the above geometrical definitions. Moreover, the modern trend in mathematics is to build geometry from calculus rather than the converse^{[]}. Therefore, except at a very elementary level, trigonometric functions are defined using the methods of calculus.

For defining trigonometric functions inside calculus, there are two equivalent possibilities, either using power series or differential equations. These definitions are equivalent, as starting from one of them, it is easy to retrieve the other as a property. However the definition through differential equations is somehow more natural, since, for example, the choice of the coefficients of the power series may appear as quite arbitrary, and the Pythagorean identity is much easier to deduce from the differential equations.

Sine and cosine are the unique differentiable functions such that

Differentiating these equations, one gets that both sine and cosine are solutions of the differential equation

Applying the quotient rule to the definition of the tangent as the quotient of the sine by the cosine, one gets that the tangent function verifies

Applying the differential equations to power series with indeterminate coefficients, one may deduce recurrence relations for the coefficients of the Taylor series of the sine and cosine functions. These recurrence relations are easy to solve, and give the series expansions^{[14]}

The radius of convergence of these series is infinite. Therefore, the sine and the cosine can be extended to entire functions (also called "sine" and "cosine"), which are (by definition) complex-valued functions that are defined and holomorphic on the whole complex plane.

Being defined as fractions of entire functions, the other trigonometric functions may be extended to meromorphic functions, that is functions that are holomorphic in the whole complex plane, except some isolated points called poles. Here, the poles are the numbers of the form for the tangent and the secant, or for the cotangent and the cosecant, where k is an arbitrary integer.

Recurrences relations may also be computed for the coefficients of the Taylor series of the other trigonometric functions. These series have a finite radius of convergence. Their coefficients have a combinatorial interpretation: they enumerate alternating permutations of finite sets.^{[15]}

More precisely, defining

- U
_{n}, the nth up/down number, - B
_{n}, the nth Bernoulli number, and - E
_{n}, is the nth Euler number,

one has the following series expansions:^{[16]}

There is a series representation as partial fraction expansion where just translated reciprocal functions are summed up, such that the poles of the cotangent function and the reciprocal functions match:^{[17]}

This identity can be proven with the Herglotz trick.^{[18]}
Combining the (-*n*)th with the *n*th term lead to absolutely convergent series:

Similarly, one can find a partial fraction expansion for the secant, cosecant and tangent functions:

The following infinite product for the sine is of great importance in complex analysis:

For the proof of this expansion, see Sine. From this, it can be deduced that

Euler's formula relates sine and cosine to the exponential function:

This formula is commonly considered for real values of x, but it remains true for all complex values.

*Proof*: Let and One has for *j* = 1, 2. The quotient rule implies thus that . Therefore, is a constant function, which equals , as This proves the formula.

One has

Solving this linear system in sine and cosine, one can express them in terms of the exponential function:

When x is real, this may be rewritten as

Most trigonometric identities can be proved by expressing trigonometric functions in terms of the complex exponential function by using above formulas, and then using the identity for simplifying the result.

One can also define the trigonometric functions using various functional equations.

For example,^{[19]} the sine and the cosine form the unique pair of continuous functions that satisfy the difference formula

and the added condition

The sine and cosine of a complex number can be expressed in terms of real sines, cosines, and hyperbolic functions as follows:

By taking advantage of domain coloring, it is possible to graph the trigonometric functions as complex-valued functions. Various features unique to the complex functions can be seen from the graph; for example, the sine and cosine functions can be seen to be unbounded as the imaginary part of becomes larger (since the color white represents infinity), and the fact that the functions contain simple zeros or poles is apparent from the fact that the hue cycles around each zero or pole exactly once. Comparing these graphs with those of the corresponding Hyperbolic functions highlights the relationships between the two.

Many identities interrelate the trigonometric functions. This section contains the most basic ones; for more identities, see List of trigonometric identities. These identities may be proved geometrically from the unit-circle definitions or the right-angled-triangle definitions (although, for the latter definitions, care must be taken for angles that are not in the interval [0, ?/2], see Proofs of trigonometric identities). For non-geometrical proofs using only tools of calculus, one may use directly the differential equations, in a way that is similar to that of the above proof of Euler's identity. One can also use Euler's identity for expressing all trigonometric functions in terms of complex exponentials and using properties of the exponential function.

The cosine and the secant are even functions; the other trigonometric functions are odd functions. That is:

All trigonometric functions are periodic functions of period 2?. This is the smallest period, except for the tangent and the cotangent, which have ? as smallest period. This means that, for every integer k, one has

The Pythagorean identity, is the expression of the Pythagorean theorem in terms of trigonometric functions. It is

The sum and difference formulas allow expanding the sine, the cosine, and the tangent of a sum or a difference of two angles in terms of sines and cosines and tangents of the angles themselves. These can be derived geometrically, using arguments that date to Ptolemy. One can also produce them algebraically using Euler's formula.

- Sum
- Difference

When the two angles are equal, the sum formulas reduce to simpler equations known as the **double-angle formulae**.

These identities can be used to derive the product-to-sum identities.

By setting and this allows expressing all trigonometric functions of as a rational fraction of :

Together with

this is the tangent half-angle substitution, which allows reducing the computation of integrals and antiderivatives of trigonometric functions to that of rational fractions.

The derivatives of trigonometric functions result from those of sine and cosine by applying quotient rule. The values given for the antiderivatives in the following table can be verified by differentiating them. The number C is a constant of integration.

Alternatively, the derivatives of the 'co-functions' can be obtained using trigonometric identities and the chain rule:

The trigonometric functions are periodic, and hence not injective, so strictly speaking, they do not have an inverse function. However, on each interval on which a trigonometric function is monotonic, one can define an inverse function, and this defines inverse trigonometric functions as multivalued functions. To define a true inverse function, one must restrict the domain to an interval where the function is monotonic, and is thus bijective from this interval to its image by the function. The common choice for this interval, called the set of principal values, is given in the following table. As usual, the inverse trigonometric functions are denoted with the prefix "arc" before the name or its abbreviation of the function.

The notations sin^{-1,} cos^{-1,} etc. are often used for arcsin and arccos, etc. When this notation is used, inverse functions could be confused with multiplicative inverses. The notation with the "arc" prefix avoids such a confusion, though "arcsec" for arcsecant can be confused with "arcsecond".

Just like the sine and cosine, the inverse trigonometric functions can also be expressed in terms of infinite series. They can also be expressed in terms of complex logarithms. See Inverse trigonometric functions for details.

In this sections *A*, *B*, *C* denote the three (interior) angles of a triangle, and *a*, *b*, *c* denote the lengths of the respective opposite edges. They are related by various formulas, which are named by the trigonometric functions they involve.

The **law of sines** states that for an arbitrary triangle with sides a, b, and c and angles opposite those sides A, B and C:

where ? is the area of the triangle, or, equivalently,

where R is the triangle's circumradius.

It can be proven by dividing the triangle into two right ones and using the above definition of sine. The law of sines is useful for computing the lengths of the unknown sides in a triangle if two angles and one side are known. This is a common situation occurring in *triangulation*, a technique to determine unknown distances by measuring two angles and an accessible enclosed distance.

The **law of cosines** (also known as the cosine formula or cosine rule) is an extension of the Pythagorean theorem:

or equivalently,

In this formula the angle at C is opposite to the side c. This theorem can be proven by dividing the triangle into two right ones and using the Pythagorean theorem.

The law of cosines can be used to determine a side of a triangle if two sides and the angle between them are known. It can also be used to find the cosines of an angle (and consequently the angles themselves) if the lengths of all the sides are known.

The following all form the law of tangents^{[20]}

The explanation of the formulae in words would be cumbersome, but the patterns of sums and differences, for the lengths and corresponding opposite angles, are apparent in the theorem.

If

- (the radius of the inscribed circle for the triangle)

and

- (the semi-perimeter for the triangle),

then the following all form the law of cotangents^{[20]}

It follows that

In words the theorem is: the cotangent of a half-angle equals the ratio of the semi-perimeter minus the opposite side to the said angle, to the inradius for the triangle.

The trigonometric functions are also important in physics. The sine and the cosine functions, for example, are used to describe simple harmonic motion, which models many natural phenomena, such as the movement of a mass attached to a spring and, for small angles, the pendular motion of a mass hanging by a string. The sine and cosine functions are one-dimensional projections of uniform circular motion.

Trigonometric functions also prove to be useful in the study of general periodic functions. The characteristic wave patterns of periodic functions are useful for modeling recurring phenomena such as sound or light waves.^{[21]}

Under rather general conditions, a periodic function *f*(*x*) can be expressed as a sum of sine waves or cosine waves in a Fourier series.^{[22]} Denoting the sine or cosine basis functions by ?_{k}, the expansion of the periodic function *f*(*t*) takes the form:

For example, the square wave can be written as the Fourier series

In the animation of a square wave at top right it can be seen that just a few terms already produce a fairly good approximation. The superposition of several terms in the expansion of a sawtooth wave are shown underneath.

While the early study of trigonometry can be traced to antiquity, the trigonometric functions as they are in use today were developed in the medieval period. The chord function was discovered by Hipparchus of Nicaea (180-125 BCE) and Ptolemy of Roman Egypt (90-165 CE). The functions of sine and versine (1 - cosine) can be traced back to the *jy?* and *koti-jy?* functions used in Gupta period Indian astronomy (*Aryabhatiya*, *Surya Siddhanta*), via translation from Sanskrit to Arabic and then from Arabic to Latin.^{[23]} (See Aryabhata's sine table.)

All six trigonometric functions in current use were known in Islamic mathematics by the 9th century, as was the law of sines, used in solving triangles.^{[24]} With the exception of the sine (which was adopted from Indian mathematics), the other five modern trigonometric functions were discovered by Persian and Arab mathematicians, including the cosine, tangent, cotangent, secant and cosecant.^{[24]}Al-Khw?rizm? (c. 780-850) produced tables of sines, cosines and tangents. Circa 830, Habash al-Hasib al-Marwazi discovered the cotangent, and produced tables of tangents and cotangents.^{[25]}^{[26]}Muhammad ibn J?bir al-Harr?n? al-Batt?n? (853-929) discovered the reciprocal functions of secant and cosecant, and produced the first table of cosecants for each degree from 1° to 90°.^{[26]} The trigonometric functions were later studied by mathematicians including Omar Khayyám, Bh?skara II, Nasir al-Din al-Tusi, Jamsh?d al-K?sh? (14th century), Ulugh Beg (14th century), Regiomontanus (1464), Rheticus, and Rheticus' student Valentinus Otho.

Madhava of Sangamagrama (c. 1400) made early strides in the analysis of trigonometric functions in terms of infinite series.^{[27]} (See Madhava series and Madhava's sine table.)

The terms *tangent* and *secant* were first introduced by the Danish mathematician Thomas Fincke in his book *Geometria rotundi* (1583).^{[28]}

The 17th century French mathematician Albert Girard made the first published use of the abbreviations *sin*, *cos*, and *tan* in his book *Trigonométrie*.^{[29]}

In a paper published in 1682, Leibniz proved that sin *x* is not an algebraic function of x.^{[30]} Though introduced as ratios of sides of a right triangle, and thus appearing to be rational functions, Leibnitz result established that they are actually transcendental functions of their argument. The task of assimilating circular functions into algebraic expressions was accomplished by Euler in his *Introduction to the Analysis of the Infinite* (1748). His method was to show that the sine and cosine functions are alternating series formed from the even and odd terms respectively of the exponential series. He presented "Euler's formula", as well as near-modern abbreviations (*sin.*, *cos.*, *tang.*, *cot.*, *sec.*, and *cosec.*).^{[23]}

A few functions were common historically, but are now seldom used, such as the chord, the versine (which appeared in the earliest tables^{[23]}), the coversine, the haversine,^{[31]} the exsecant and the excosecant. The list of trigonometric identities shows more relations between these functions.

- crd(
*?*) = 2 sin() - versin(
*?*) = 1 - cos(*?*) = 2 sin^{2}() - coversin(
*?*) = 1 - sin(*?*) = versin( -*?*) - haversin(
*?*) = versin(*?*) = sin^{2}() - exsec(
*?*) = sec(*?*) - 1 - excsc(
*?*) = exsec( -*?*) = csc(*?*) - 1

The word *sine* derives^{[32]} from Latin *sinus*, meaning "bend; bay", and more specifically "the hanging fold of the upper part of a toga", "the bosom of a garment", which was chosen as the translation of what was interpreted as the Arabic word *jaib*, meaning "pocket" or "fold" in the twelfth-century translations of works by Al-Battani and al-Khw?rizm? into Medieval Latin.^{[33]}
The choice was based on a misreading of the Arabic written form *j-y-b* (), which itself originated as a transliteration from Sanskrit * j?v?*, which along with its synonym

The word *tangent* comes from Latin *tangens* meaning "touching", since the line *touches* the circle of unit radius, whereas *secant* stems from Latin *secans*--"cutting"--since the line *cuts* the circle.^{[35]}

The prefix "co-" (in "cosine", "cotangent", "cosecant") is found in Edmund Gunter's *Canon triangulorum* (1620), which defines the *cosinus* as an abbreviation for the *sinus complementi* (sine of the complementary angle) and proceeds to define the *cotangens* similarly.^{[36]}^{[37]}

- All Students Take Calculus - a mnemonic for recalling the signs of trigonometric functions in a particular quadrant of a Cartesian plane
- Bhaskara I's sine approximation formula
- Differentiation of trigonometric functions
- Generalized trigonometry
- Generating trigonometric tables
- Hyperbolic function
- List of integrals of trigonometric functions
- List of periodic functions
- List of trigonometric identities
- Polar sine - a generalization to vertex angles
- Proofs of trigonometric identities
- Versine - for several less used trigonometric functions

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^{a}^{b}Rudin, Walter, 1921-2010,.*Principles of mathematical analysis*(Third ed.). New York. ISBN 0-07-054235-X. OCLC 1502474.CS1 maint: extra punctuation (link) CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link) **^**Diamond, Harvey (2014). "Defining Exponential and Trigonometric Functions Using Differential Equations".*Mathematics Magazine*.**87**(1): 37-42. doi:10.4169/math.mag.87.1.37. ISSN 0025-570X.**^**Spivak, Michael (1967). "15".*Calculus*. Addison-Wesley. pp. 256-257. LCCN 67-20770.**^**Heng, Cheng and Talbert, "Additional Mathematics" Archived 2015-03-20 at the Wayback Machine, page 228**^**Bityutskov, V.I. (2011-02-07). "Trigonometric Functions".*Encyclopedia of Mathematics*. Archived from the original on 2017-12-29. Retrieved .**^**Larson, Ron (2013).*Trigonometry*(9th ed.). Cengage Learning. p. 153. ISBN 978-1-285-60718-4. Archived from the original on 2018-02-15. Extract of page 153 Archived 2018-02-15 at the Wayback Machine**^**Abramowitz, Milton and Irene A. Stegun, p. 74**^**See Ahlfors, pp. 43-44.**^**Stanley, Enumerative Combinatorics, Vol I., p. 149**^**Abramowitz; Weisstein.**^**Aigner, Martin; Ziegler, Günter M. (2000).*Proofs from THE BOOK*(Second ed.). Springer-Verlag. p. 149. ISBN 978-3-642-00855-9. Archived from the original on 2014-03-08.**^**Remmert, Reinhold (1991).*Theory of complex functions*. Springer. p. 327. ISBN 978-0-387-97195-7. Archived from the original on 2015-03-20. Extract of page 327 Archived 2015-03-20 at the Wayback Machine**^**Kannappan, Palaniappan (2009).*Functional Equations and Inequalities with Applications*. Springer. ISBN 978-0387894911.- ^
^{a}^{b}The Universal Encyclopaedia of Mathematics, Pan Reference Books, 1976, pp. 529-530. English version George Allen and Unwin, 1964. Translated from the German version Meyers Rechenduden, 1960. **^**Farlow, Stanley J. (1993).*Partial differential equations for scientists and engineers*(Reprint of Wiley 1982 ed.). Courier Dover Publications. p. 82. ISBN 978-0-486-67620-3. Archived from the original on 2015-03-20.**^**See for example, Folland, Gerald B. (2009). "Convergence and completeness".*Fourier Analysis and its Applications*(Reprint of Wadsworth & Brooks/Cole 1992 ed.). American Mathematical Society. pp. 77ff. ISBN 978-0-8218-4790-9. Archived from the original on 2015-03-19.- ^
^{a}^{b}^{c}Boyer, Carl B. (1991). A History of Mathematics (Second ed.). John Wiley & Sons, Inc. ISBN 0-471-54397-7, p. 210. - ^
^{a}^{b}Gingerich, Owen (1986). "Islamic Astronomy".*Scientific American*. Vol. 254. p. 74. Archived from the original on 2013-10-19. Retrieved . **^**Jacques Sesiano, "Islamic mathematics", p. 157, in Selin, Helaine; D'Ambrosio, Ubiratan, eds. (2000).*Mathematics Across Cultures: The History of Non-western Mathematics*. Springer Science+Business Media. ISBN 978-1-4020-0260-1.- ^
^{a}^{b}"trigonometry". Encyclopedia Britannica. **^**O'Connor, J. J.; Robertson, E. F. "Madhava of Sangamagrama". School of Mathematics and Statistics University of St Andrews, Scotland. Archived from the original on 2006-05-14. Retrieved .**^**"Fincke biography". Archived from the original on 2017-01-07. Retrieved .**^**O'Connor, John J.; Robertson, Edmund F., "Trigonometric functions",*MacTutor History of Mathematics archive*, University of St Andrews.**^**Bourbaki, Nicolás (1994).*Elements of the History of Mathematics*. Springer.**^**Nielsen (1966, pp. xxiii-xxiv)**^**The anglicized form is first recorded in 1593 in Thomas Fale's*Horologiographia, the Art of Dialling*.**^**Various sources credit the first use of*sinus*to either- Plato Tiburtinus's 1116 translation of the
*Astronomy*of Al-Battani - Gerard of Cremona's translation of the
*Algebra*of al-Khw?rizm? - Robert of Chester's 1145 translation of the tables of al-Khw?rizm?

*A Note on the History of the Trigonometric Functions*in Ceccarelli (ed.),*International Symposium on History of Machines and Mechanisms*, Springer, 2004

See Maor (1998), chapter 3, for an earlier etymology crediting Gerard.

See Katx, Victor (July 2008).*A history of mathematics*(3rd ed.). Boston: Pearson. p. 210 (sidebar). ISBN 978-0321387004.- Plato Tiburtinus's 1116 translation of the
**^**See Plofker,*Mathematics in India*, Princeton University Press, 2009, p. 257

See "Clark University". Archived from the original on 2008-06-15.

See Maor (1998), chapter 3, regarding the etymology.**^**Oxford English Dictionary**^**Gunter, Edmund (1620).*Canon triangulorum*.**^**Roegel, Denis, ed. (2010-12-06). "A reconstruction of Gunter's Canon triangulorum (1620)" (Research report). HAL. inria-00543938. Archived from the original on 2017-07-28. Retrieved .

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