# is there a way to make the 0 x and y axis bold?

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Gihahn el 6 de Abr. de 2024
Respondida: Steven Lord el 6 de Abr. de 2024
% Given data points
x = [-0.1, 0, 0.2, 0.3];
y = [5.3, 2, 3.19, 1];
% Define the range of x values for the function plot
x1 = linspace(-0.1, 0.3, 100); % Adjust the range as needed
% Define the functions y1, y2, and y3
y3 = -556.6667 * x1.^3 + 185.5 * x1.^2 - 8.88333 * x1 + 2;
y1 = -33 * x1 + 2;
y2 = 129.83333 * x1.^2 - 20.016667 * x1 + 2;
% Fit a cubic polynomial to the data
coefficients = polyfit(x, y, 3); % 3 for cubic polynomial
% Generate points along the x-axis for plotting the polynomial
x_values = linspace(min(x), max(x), 100);
% Evaluate the cubic polynomial at these points
y_values = polyval(coefficients, x_values);
% Plot the data points, the cubic polynomial fit, and the functions
plot(x, y, 'o', 'MarkerFaceColor', 'b', 'MarkerSize', 8); % Data points
hold on;
plot(x_values, y_values, 'LineWidth', 2); % Cubic polynomial
plot(x1, y1, 'LineWidth', 2); % Function y1
plot(x1, y2, 'LineWidth', 2); % Function y2
plot(x1, y3, 'LineWidth', 2); % Function y3
hold off;
grid on;
xlabel('x-axis');
ylabel('y-axis');
legend('Data Points Given', 'Cubic Polynomial Fit', 'Function P1(x)', 'Function P2(x)', 'Function P3(x)', 'Location', 'best');
% Make x and y axes bold
set(gca, 'LineWidth', 1.5);
set(gca, 'FontWeight', 'bold');
is there a way to make the 0 x and y axis bold?
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Dyuman Joshi el 6 de Abr. de 2024
Editada: Dyuman Joshi el 6 de Abr. de 2024
"is there a way to make the 0 x and y axis bold?"
You have already done that - in the last line of your code.
Do you mean to bold just the axes and origin and not the x and y labels?
Gihahn el 6 de Abr. de 2024
Yes like the origan axis for both the x and y axis on the graph self

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### Respuestas (4)

Star Strider el 6 de Abr. de 2024
To make only the tick labels bold, use the FontWeight property in the NumericRuler Properties
Ax = gca;
Ax.XAxis.FontWeight = 'bold';
Ax.YAxis.FontWeight = 'bold';
Try this —
% Given data points
x = [-0.1, 0, 0.2, 0.3];
y = [5.3, 2, 3.19, 1];
% Define the range of x values for the function plot
x1 = linspace(-0.1, 0.3, 100); % Adjust the range as needed
% Define the functions y1, y2, and y3
y3 = -556.6667 * x1.^3 + 185.5 * x1.^2 - 8.88333 * x1 + 2;
y1 = -33 * x1 + 2;
y2 = 129.83333 * x1.^2 - 20.016667 * x1 + 2;
% Fit a cubic polynomial to the data
coefficients = polyfit(x, y, 3); % 3 for cubic polynomial
% Generate points along the x-axis for plotting the polynomial
x_values = linspace(min(x), max(x), 100);
% Evaluate the cubic polynomial at these points
y_values = polyval(coefficients, x_values);
% Plot the data points, the cubic polynomial fit, and the functions
plot(x, y, 'o', 'MarkerFaceColor', 'b', 'MarkerSize', 8); % Data points
hold on;
plot(x_values, y_values, 'LineWidth', 2); % Cubic polynomial
plot(x1, y1, 'LineWidth', 2); % Function y1
plot(x1, y2, 'LineWidth', 2); % Function y2
plot(x1, y3, 'LineWidth', 2); % Function y3
hold off;
grid on;
xlabel('x-axis');
ylabel('y-axis');
legend('Data Points Given', 'Cubic Polynomial Fit', 'Function P1(x)', 'Function P2(x)', 'Function P3(x)', 'Location', 'best');
% Make x and y axes bold
set(gca, 'LineWidth', 1.5);
% set(gca, 'FontWeight', 'bold');
Ax = gca;
Ax.XAxis.FontWeight = 'bold'; % <— ADDED
Ax.YAxis.FontWeight = 'bold'; % <— ADDED
.
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Star Strider el 6 de Abr. de 2024
Then you didn’t see the difference in the legend.
In OP’s code, the legend is also bolded, in my code it’s not. (There doesn’t appear to be any way to only bold the tick labels and not the axis labels.)
Also, I’m taking my cue from this in OP’s code:
set(gca, 'FontWeight', 'bold');
So I assume OP wants the font is to be bold.
John D'Errico el 6 de Abr. de 2024
But from the comments, we see this question from @Dyuman Joshi
"Do you mean to bold just the axes and origin and not the x and y labels?"
"Yes like the origan axis for both the x and y axis on the graph self "

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John D'Errico el 6 de Abr. de 2024
Editada: John D'Errico el 6 de Abr. de 2024
It seems simple enough to me. If you want to have ONLY the x and y axes emboldened...
% arbitrary example plot, and there is no need to use the large example
% you had, since this suffices to show how to solve the problem
plot(1:5,magic(5),'-')
xl = xlim;
yl = ylim;
H = line(xl([1 1 2]),yl([2 1 1]));
H.LineWidth = 3; H.Color = 'k';
Fairly bold, if I do say so myself.
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Voss el 6 de Abr. de 2024
You can use xline and yline.
% Given data points
x = [-0.1, 0, 0.2, 0.3];
y = [5.3, 2, 3.19, 1];
% Define the range of x values for the function plot
x1 = linspace(-0.1, 0.3, 100); % Adjust the range as needed
% Define the functions y1, y2, and y3
y3 = -556.6667 * x1.^3 + 185.5 * x1.^2 - 8.88333 * x1 + 2;
y1 = -33 * x1 + 2;
y2 = 129.83333 * x1.^2 - 20.016667 * x1 + 2;
% Fit a cubic polynomial to the data
coefficients = polyfit(x, y, 3); % 3 for cubic polynomial
% Generate points along the x-axis for plotting the polynomial
x_values = linspace(min(x), max(x), 100);
% Evaluate the cubic polynomial at these points
y_values = polyval(coefficients, x_values);
box on
grid on
hold on
xline(0,'k','LineWidth',2,'HandleVisibility','off')
yline(0,'k','LineWidth',2,'HandleVisibility','off')
% Plot the data points, the cubic polynomial fit, and the functions
plot(x, y, 'o', 'MarkerFaceColor', 'b', 'MarkerSize', 8); % Data points
plot(x_values, y_values, 'LineWidth', 2); % Cubic polynomial
plot(x1, y1, 'LineWidth', 2); % Function y1
plot(x1, y2, 'LineWidth', 2); % Function y2
plot(x1, y3, 'LineWidth', 2); % Function y3
xlabel('x-axis');
ylabel('y-axis');
legend('Data Points Given', 'Cubic Polynomial Fit', 'Function P1(x)', 'Function P2(x)', 'Function P3(x)', 'Location', 'best');
% Make x and y axes bold
set(gca, 'LineWidth', 1.5);
set(gca, 'FontWeight', 'bold');
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Steven Lord el 6 de Abr. de 2024
If you wanted to highlight the X and Y axes by making them cross at the origin, set the XAxisLocation and YAxisLocation properties of the axes. It's not exactly what you asked, but it may satisfy the same purpose (if your purpose is to draw attention to the axes.)
x = -180:180;
ax = axes;
plot(ax, x, sind(x))
ax.XAxisLocation = 'origin';
ax.YAxisLocation = 'origin';
% Let's also set some ticks
xticks(-180:45:180)
yticks(-1:0.25:1)
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