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 Nov12 awarded Popular Question Sep25 awarded Popular Question Sep10 awarded Yearling Jul12 awarded Notable Question Jun25 awarded Popular Question Jan24 awarded Popular Question Aug2 awarded Self-Learner Jul12 comment PGFPlots: Mathematical expressions @ChristianFeuersänger That is great news. Thank you! Jul6 awarded Quorum Jul5 revised PGFPlots: Mathematical expressions added 319 characters in body Jul5 revised PGFPlots: Mathematical expressions deleted 649 characters in body Jul5 comment PGFPlots: Mathematical expressions @Jake Good point. Jul5 accepted PGFPlots: Mathematical expressions Jul5 comment PGFPlots: Mathematical expressions This is a great piece of code. However, I tried out the solution and it works in some cases, but does not work in others. For example, I received an error when typing xmin=1/3. In that case, one would still need to make use of commands like \pgfmathsetmacro. Jul5 comment PGFPlots: Mathematical expressions Your name is very familiar and you're talking as if you wrote pgfplots...and after looking you up, that is precisely who you are. I'm amazed by the work you've done. And yes, please apply the math parser as much as possible. By the way, I was happy to find that Euler's constant e works. Thanks for that. Jul5 answered PGFPlots: Mathematical expressions Jul5 revised PGFPlots: Mathematical expressions added 352 characters in body Jul5 comment PGFPlots: Mathematical expressions @ChristianFeuersänger Anyhow, pgfplots is so useful that I am using it, albeit with tons and tons of \pgfmathsetmacro expressions. Hehehe Jul5 comment PGFPlots: Mathematical expressions @ChristianFeuersänger Yes, that works for the domain. However, try to write \begin{semilogyaxis}[xmin=-1, xmax=e^5/3+5,] ... and you'll run into issues! This is likely one of those places where the math parser could stretch its legs a little. Jul5 asked PGFPlots: Mathematical expressions