Converts an angle to gradians, if necessary.

*angle* ^{G}

**Menu Location**

- Press 2nd MATH to enter the MATH popup menu.
- Press 2 to enter the Angle submenu.
- Press C to select
^{G}.

This command requires a TI-89 Titanium or Voyage 200 calculator with AMS version 3.10 or higher.

1 byte

NOTE: Due to the limitations of the wiki markup language, the^{G}command on this page does not appear as it would on the calculator. See Wiki Markup Limitations for more information.

The ^{G} symbol used after an angle makes sure the angle is interpreted as being in gradians (an obscure angle measure in which a full circle is equal to 400 gradians); this functionality is present only on TI-89 Titanium or Voyage 200 calculators with AMS version 3.10. If the calculator is already in gradian mode, x^{G} is equal to x; in degree mode, x^{G} is equal to 9*x/10; and in radian mode, x^{G} is equal to π*x/200.

If you're using gradian angle measures extensively in a program, it's a better idea to use setMode() to switch to gradian mode and not worry about this. However, there are two reasons you might want to use ^{G}:

- If you need an angle in gradians only once or twice, don't bother changing the mode setting.
- In a function, you're forced to use
^{G}, since setMode() isn't valid in a function.

In gradian mode (no conversion is necessary, so no conversion is done):

```
:cos(100)
1
:cos(100^G)
1
:100^G
100
```

In degree mode:

```
:cos(100)
cos(100)
:cos(100^G)
1
:100^G
90
```