Error with xlim and ylim?

41 vues (au cours des 30 derniers jours)
Anne Nguyen
Anne Nguyen le 29 Sep 2019
Commenté : Walter Roberson le 21 Mar 2022
Here is the function I wrote:
function [x,y,hitDistance,hitTime] = throwBallFunc(velocity,angle)
h = 1.5; % initial height of ball at release
g = 9.8; % gravitational acceleration
t = linspace(0,20,10000); % Time... 20/10000 = .002 Needed to be inclusive and sequential
x = (velocity.*cos(angle.*pi./180)).*t; % distance vector
y = h+(velocity.*sin(angle.*pi./180)).*t-(1/2)*g.*t.^2; % height vector
index = find(y<0); % finding negative elements in the vector
firstIndex = index(1); % finding the first negative element in the vector
hitDistance = x(firstIndex); % distance where the ball hits the ground
hitTime = t(firstIndex); % time where ball hits the ground
x = x(1:firstIndex-1); % override and return new distance vector
y = y(1:firstIndex-1); % override and return new height vector
And here is the script I have that includes the function above:
velocity = input( ' Enter the velocity of ball at release (in m/s) ');
angle = input( ' Enter the angle of vector velocity at time of release (in degrees) ');
[x,y,hitDistance,hitTime] = throwBallFunc(velocity,angle);
fprintf(' The ball hits the ground at a distance of %f meters \n', hitDistance);
fprintf(' The ball hits the ground at %f seconds ', hitTime);
plot(x, zeros(1,length(x)), 'k--')
hold on
xlabel('Distance (m)');
ylabel('Ball Height (m)');
title('Ball Trajectory');
I am getting an error for xlim and ylim. Why is that? I have tried everything and cannot seem to figure it out. It says "When 2 input arguments are specified, the first argument must be an axes."
  3 commentaires
Walter Roberson
Walter Roberson le 20 Mar 2022
no, comma vs space does not matter for that.
Walter Roberson
Walter Roberson le 21 Mar 2022
That error would occur if the actual code was
instead of

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Réponses (1)

Venkateshh Miryalkar
Venkateshh Miryalkar le 20 Mar 2022
syntax error, xlim([0 3) and ylim([-1 2]) should work.
  1 commentaire
Walter Roberson
Walter Roberson le 21 Mar 2022
That is just incorrect. In MATLAB, whitespace (with no operator context) inside [] is treated exactly the same as comma. In fact it is the comma that is the "real" delimiter
[0 3]
is the same as
[0, 3]
is the same as
horzcat(0, 3)
with the horzcat being the real underlying operation.
"horzcat is equivalent to using square brackets for horizontally concatenating arrays. For example, [A,B] or [A B] is equal to horzcat(A,B) when A and B are compatible arrays."

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