# IMCONJUGATE

Formulas / IMCONJUGATE
Return the complex conjugate of a complex number.
`IMCONJUGATE(inumber)`
• inumber - Required complex number

## Examples

• `=IMCONJUGATE("3+4i")`

The IMCONJUGATE function is used to calculate the conjugate of a complex number. For example, if the complex number is 3+4i, the conjugate of the complex number is 3-4i. The function call will return 3-4i.

• `IMSUB("4+5i",IMCONJUGATE("4-5i"))`

The IMCONJUGATE function can also be used with other functions in Sourcetable. For example, if you want to find the difference between a conjugate and a complex number, you can use the IMCONJUGATE function in combination with the IMSUB function. For example, if the complex number is 4+5i and the conjugate is 4-5i, the difference between the two can be calculated using the following function call . This will return 0.

## Summary

The IMCONJUGATE function returns the complex conjugate of a complex number, which is the number multiplied by itself. It takes one required argument, the complex number to conjugate, and returns a complex number. For example, the complex conjugate of 3+4i is 3-4i.

• The IMCONJUGATE function syntax is IMCONJUGATE(number), where number is a complex number.
• The complex conjugate of a complex number is the complex number multiplied by its real part plus its imaginary part.

What is the IMCONJUGATE function?
The IMCONJUGATE function is a function in Sourcetable that returns the complex conjugate of a complex number.
What is a complex conjugate?
The complex conjugate of a complex number is the complex number with its real and imaginary coefficients swapped.
What is the syntax for the IMCONJUGATE function?
The syntax for the IMCONJUGATE function is IMCONJUGATE(number).
What is the inumber argument?
The inumber argument is a complex number that is required for the IMCONJUGATE function.
How does IMCONJUGATE calculate the complex conjugate?
IMCONJUGATE calculates the complex conjugate using real and imaginary coefficients as inputs. It takes the imaginary coefficient and multiplies it by -1 to return the conjugate.