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committed 7ce2464

Sage MO, "conjugage" to "conjugate" (Anna Dovzhik)

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# File changes.txt

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` Typo: LaTeX/XML formatting in Theorem HMIP (Anna Dovzhik)`
` Typo: LaTeX/XML formatting in Theorem TTMI (Gavin Tranter)`
` Typo: Sage MISLE, "fuill" to "full" (Gavin Tranter)`
`-                                                    `
`+Typo: Sage MO, "conjugage" to "conjugate" (Anna Dovzhik)`
`+`
`+`
` v3.10 2013/08/20`
` ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~`
` New:  Exercise MM.T12, Theorem HMIP reprised`

# File src/section-MO.xml

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` `
` <sageadvice acro="MO" index="matrix operations">`
` <title>Matrix Operations</title>`
`-Every operation in this section is implemented in Sage.  The only real subtlety is determining if certain matrices are symmetric, which we will discuss below.  In linear algebra, the term <q>adjoint</q> has two unrelated meanings, so you need to be careful when you see this term.  In particular, in Sage it is used to mean something different.  So our version of the adjoint is implemented as the matrix method <code>.conjugage_transpose()</code>.  Here are some straightforward examples.`
`+Every operation in this section is implemented in Sage.  The only real subtlety is determining if certain matrices are symmetric, which we will discuss below.  In linear algebra, the term <q>adjoint</q> has two unrelated meanings, so you need to be careful when you see this term.  In particular, in Sage it is used to mean something different.  So our version of the adjoint is implemented as the matrix method <code>.conjugate_transpose()</code>.  Here are some straightforward examples.`
` <sage>`
` <input>A = matrix(QQ, [[-1, 2, 4],`
`                 [ 0, 3, 1]])`