Sometimes the calculator detects that an equation is too complicated to plot perfectly in a reasonable amount of time. When this happens, the equation is plotted at lower resolution.
Unresolved Detail In Plotted Equations

GD TheProGamer711 Hmmmmmmmmmmmmmm...
\sqrt{bananana}=xy^{3^2}\left(\cos \left(xyx\right)\right)
b=0.299
a=2.571
n=4.954
hit dem play buttons and wtf is happening

Muellwm it cant handle this but i want to see what it would look like. is there any way that i can allow it to just take like an hour so i can atleast see it.
y^2\left(\frac{\sqrt{\sin \left(200x\right)}}{\sin \left(\left(200x^{1}\right)\right)}\right)^2=x^2\left(\frac{\sqrt{\sin \left(200y\right)}}{\sin \left(\left(200y^{1}\right)\right)}\right)^2

Andre Cura \frac{1}{2}<\operatorname{floor}\left(\operatorname{mod}\left(\operatorname{floor}\left(\frac{y}{17}\right)\cdot 2^{17\cdot \operatorname{mod}\left(\operatorname{floor}\left(y\right),17\right)},2\right)\right)
Tupper's self referential formula. I cannot scale it well

伊藤那由多 @Muellwm
You can zoom it out or get away from (0,0) to see the good structure.
If you zoom into [0.1,0.1] scale, you will see square "chunks" with the side length of π/200. Why do you see? Because you inserted 200x and 200y into the square root. Since the numbers in the square roots must be positive, the graph must be in these "chunks." Each chunk structure becomes more complicated as you go closer to zero, because you inserted x^1 in the equation.
(Just for fun, zoom in to some of the chunks within 0.5<=x<=1 and 0.5<=y<=1)@Andle Cura
That is just actually a strange binary counter only for y axis and not describes itself. 
t4canty y=\frac{x^{\cot\left(\sum_{n=1}^{10}\sin\left(x\right)\right)}}{y^2} is pretty nice

obiwan847 y^2=sin xy

Oon Han Here is one:
\frac{\sin x}{\cos x}=\tan x

Brendon FoxDragon sin(xx)=cos(y) is pretty cool.

Cldonkin i took what Brendon FoxDragon posted and kept going then felt that the center was empty

Caleb Giger e^y=\sin\left(\cos\left(\tan x\right)\right) is great

Caleb Giger \frac{\sin\left(\cos\left(\tan\left(\csc\left(\sec\left(\cot\left(y\right)\right)\right)\right)\right)\right)}{\sqrt{y^y}}=e^{\cot\left(\sec\left(\csc\left(\tan\left(\cos\left(\sin\left(\ln\left(x\right)\right)\right)\right)\right)\right)\right)} Yep

Bryan Bielawa This one was fun
y!=3x^2+8x!+5

Bryan Bielawa This one looks like a Christmas tree
y^2=\leftx!\right

GD TheProGamer711 \log\left(\operatorname{ceil}\left(x^{\operatorname{floor}\left(y\right)}\right)\right)\ge x
well okay then

Owen J This may crash your computer.

Owen J These might crash your computer.
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/ujrqjwmhmn
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/vxn9p5znwn
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/1ejjb9knt0
The last one lode is still loding.

Owen J These will kill desmos:
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/mlgeuxsgbg
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/84lyb4xbn4
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/lmoztycz1x
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/vi4ptgx0z9
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/vwpyy3y1sm
The last one is cool looking.

Dillon Strange x^{2}y^{20}=10

Henry Lee @owen J. The last one is just ^cos(1)
as xyyx/yxxy equals 1, and 1 to any power equals 1.


Apoorv Singh y=x^tan(xy)

Owen J So try these:
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/0bf1uzxa7x
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/alzedd01y2
Press play on the last one.

GD TheProGamer711 \sin\left(x^x\right)\ge\sin\left(y^y\right)
Insta chaos in the first quadrant 
Owen J This is weird:
xxyxxyyyx^y=xyyyxxyxx^x

Dillon Strange \frac{\left(\frac{\left(\frac{x!}{x^2}\right)}{\left(\frac{\cos x}{\sin x}\right)}\right)}{\frac{\left(\frac{\sqrt{x}}{x}\right)}{\left(\frac{\tan x}{x^{1}}\right)}}=\frac{\left(\frac{\left(\frac{y!}{y^2}\right)}{\left(\frac{\cos y}{\sin y}\right)}\right)}{\frac{\left(\frac{\sqrt{y}}{y}\right)}{\left(\frac{\tan y}{y^{1}}\right)}} is cool if the whole thing could load

Tristanle216 The Quest For Lag!!

Grhumphrey20 Another good one is y=sqrt(sin(x!))

Thecubicalguy1 It gets REAL deep if you do 1/1/x=x. Creepy vertical lines and dotted ones too. It works with Y too.

Zak Malamane t=ln(x) and x=e^t

247556 x=x^{y^2}
879 Comments