Bumping this so I don't forget - this will get fixed in the next update.

Here are some example uses:

Absolute value gives you the "size" of a number, regardless of whether it is positive or negative. This is useful for example when comparing distances. You can subtract the X position of one object from another, but then depending on which object is on the left the result may be negative or positive. If you just want to know the distance between them, you can use the absolute value of your result so that you don;t need to worry about negative values.

Sine and Cosine have lots of uses, but one common example is to make a value "oscillate". You can send an increasing value into the sine function and it will output a smoothly changing value useful for animating values smoothly back and forth.

## Comments

I know a few more of these, because I'm currently taking algebra class but it's difficult explaining them for me

Filter (greater than 0) Pass: to whatever. Fail: into an expression set to (a-a-a). The expression is set to the same thing the pass is set to

Here are some example uses:

Absolute valuegives you the "size" of a number, regardless of whether it is positive or negative. This is useful for example when comparing distances. You can subtract the X position of one object from another, but then depending on which object is on the left the result may be negative or positive. If you just want to know the distance between them, you can use the absolute value of your result so that you don;t need to worry about negative values.Sine and Cosinehave lots of uses, but one common example is to make a value "oscillate". You can send an increasing value into the sine function and it will output a smoothly changing value useful for animating values smoothly back and forth.