I made a thing. 'What's that thing?' you may ask? It's Based, the newest and best

Initially, I wanted to make a program that does many binary operations because I've been playing around with a binary number system I saw, so obviously I had to make a program to convert from base 10 to binary. I figured that I might as well make one to convert an arbitrary base to another arbitrary base. Eventually, I finally finished (most of the time was devoted to fixing bugs), and now it seems that Based works correctly.

Features: Based allows for conversion between any two bases between 2 and 32. When you open the program, you are greeted by a single colon. To specify a number, base to convert to, base to convert from, and how many decimal numbers you want, you just separate each by colons. For instance, to convert 4F.4 from hexadecimal to binary with 5 digits after the decimal, enter 4F.4:2:16:5. To prevent you having to reenter the same arguments every time, the program will remember your previous base, base to convert into, and number of digits after the decimal. If you enter a character incompatible with the base you specified, the program will return to the initial prompt, however if you do not specify a base to convert from in the prompt, the program will assume it to be base 10 if all digits are 0 through 9, base 16 if the largest digit correlates to less than 16, or base 32 if the largest digit correlates to less than 32. If not provided a base to convert into, the program will assume binary, and if not provided how many digits to put after the decimal, it will default to 10. To exit the program, enter X.

Problems: When I was making this, it was rife with bugs. There is almost a zero percent chance I got all of them. If you find one, please let me know. The program will also struggle with floating point errors (I think). For instance, logBASE(16,2) equals 4, but int(logBASE(16,2)) actually equals 3. After looking at the number in a hex editor, logBASE(16,2) actually gives an answer of 3.999999999999999... and using the int( command cuts off all those nines. To fix it, I added 10

^{1}base converter for the TI-84 Plus CE! Unlike those other base converters, Based allows you to convert from any base to any base^{2}^{3}^{4}^{5}.Initially, I wanted to make a program that does many binary operations because I've been playing around with a binary number system I saw, so obviously I had to make a program to convert from base 10 to binary. I figured that I might as well make one to convert an arbitrary base to another arbitrary base. Eventually, I finally finished (most of the time was devoted to fixing bugs), and now it seems that Based works correctly.

Features: Based allows for conversion between any two bases between 2 and 32. When you open the program, you are greeted by a single colon. To specify a number, base to convert to, base to convert from, and how many decimal numbers you want, you just separate each by colons. For instance, to convert 4F.4 from hexadecimal to binary with 5 digits after the decimal, enter 4F.4:2:16:5. To prevent you having to reenter the same arguments every time, the program will remember your previous base, base to convert into, and number of digits after the decimal. If you enter a character incompatible with the base you specified, the program will return to the initial prompt, however if you do not specify a base to convert from in the prompt, the program will assume it to be base 10 if all digits are 0 through 9, base 16 if the largest digit correlates to less than 16, or base 32 if the largest digit correlates to less than 32. If not provided a base to convert into, the program will assume binary, and if not provided how many digits to put after the decimal, it will default to 10. To exit the program, enter X.

Problems: When I was making this, it was rife with bugs. There is almost a zero percent chance I got all of them. If you find one, please let me know. The program will also struggle with floating point errors (I think). For instance, logBASE(16,2) equals 4, but int(logBASE(16,2)) actually equals 3. After looking at the number in a hex editor, logBASE(16,2) actually gives an answer of 3.999999999999999... and using the int( command cuts off all those nines. To fix it, I added 10

^{-8}to the log value before I use int(. It's possible that this may lead to other errors, but any calculation should (hopefully) be close enough. Some floating point error is still present in 1.3333333333...:3:10 where it give 1.0222222222... instead of 1.1.^{1}according to me^{2}as long as the base is positive^{3}and an integer^{4}and greater than 1^{5}and less than 33