The next generation of modern calculators is here.
You can build a calculator from your smartphone or tablet and use it to calculate anything from the price of a coffee to the cost of a bus pass.
But what about those basic functions, like how much you need to buy to pay for your next meal?
For the past several years, people have been using a variety of software tools to automate those basic calculations, but it was a challenge to find a simple tool that could do it.
The answer came from a young entrepreneur named Michael Z. Miller, who was frustrated by the complexity of the calculations being done by calculators from his office, which he found incredibly annoying.
Miller’s software platform, Xperi, aims to solve the problem by offering an easy to use, customizable, and powerful calculator with built-in features for Android and iOS.
Xperi is available on both iOS and Android, and it is built using the same open source software framework that powers popular Android and Apple iOS calculators.
Xperio is the latest addition to the long list of devices designed to be run on Android or Apple’s iOS platform.
The company’s creators say that Xperium will allow the average person to use their Android phone or tablet to perform basic math functions, while their iPhone or iPad can be used to do calculations and save their favorite books or videos for later viewing.
For Xperius developers, the goal is to make the basic calculator more accessible to a wider range of users.
They hope that by giving users the ability to use Xperis app to calculate for themselves, the company can reach an even wider audience.
They are targeting people who are not familiar with the intricacies of calculus or are already comfortable with calculators for their daily tasks.
“We want to make it so you can do math at home,” says Andrew Wooten, Xporio’s founder and CEO.
“This is a product that you can just pick up and use.”
The first version of Xperios software is available for Android phones and tablets, but the team plans to expand its reach in the future with more platforms and apps.
The Xperion app for iOS has been downloaded more than 150,000 times, and the company plans to add more apps for Apple’s mobile operating system as the platform evolves.
Miller hopes that the Xperiantes app will become a popular tool for people in their own home, and he is not alone.
Many people are using Xperiotools to perform math at their homes, according to a survey by the Pew Research Center.
“We are working with several hundred companies to make Xperious available to everyone,” Miller said.
Miller, who graduated from MIT with a degree in electrical engineering in 2014, is currently working on a second product that will allow people to do basic math for free.
The app will allow users to perform mathematical functions that include fractions, fractions, percentage calculations, addition and subtraction, and percentage comparisons.
Miller is hoping to launch the first version for the iPhone and iPad in the second quarter of 2018.
Miller says that he is aiming for an average user to be able to use his app for a few minutes a day, and to be willing to spend a couple of dollars on a monthly subscription to keep the app up to date.
“People have always been interested in having a simple, reliable, and efficient tool that they can do basic calculations with,” he said.
“For the average user, we hope to make them a little bit happier with it.”