Instances of alternative notation being used for the trigonometric functions?

Consider the three "main" trigonometric functions, sine cosine and tangent; whose notations are sin(x); cos(x); tan(x).

Are there instances of alternative notations being used for these particular functions? The only one I could find so far was the use of "tang" by Leonard Euler for even when referencing trigonometry from Indian Babylonian, Egyptian or Chinese antic cultures, wikipedia uses the standard notation.

• In Spanish, "sine" is "seno" and the notation for "sin(x)" is "sen(x)." Dec 29 '17 at 13:46
• In Soviet Union they used $\mathrm{tg}, \mathrm{ctg}, \mathrm{csc}$ for $\tan, \cot,$ and $\mathrm{cosec}$. Dec 29 '17 at 14:31
• There was no true trigonometry in Babylonian and Egyptian culture. The Greeks (who invented trigonometry) had only one trigonometric function, the chord $\mathrm{chd}(x)=2\sin(x/2)$, but they did not use this notation; it was invented by 20 century historians to deal with the Greek science. The rest of trig functions are medieval inventions. Dec 29 '17 at 14:37
• @AlexandreEremenko you got the use of csc and cosec backwards. The only place I've seen cosec is in Russian math books.
– KCd
Dec 30 '17 at 5:18
• Have you also heard about versine, haversine, etc. functions (en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Versine) ? Dec 30 '17 at 6:05

Notation in indian trigonometry

The Indian mathematician and astronomer Aryabhata (476-550 CE) was the author of first sine table ever. It was a stanza composed of sanscrit Alphanumerals and words, which contained relations between arcs and half-chords of a circle.

So in this way of writing, notation for sine would just be it's name. The sanscrit word for half-chord is ardha-jyā what we would commonly see today as the sine. However, the word jyā ( ज्या in sanscrit ) came to mean half-chord when ardha-jyā was shortened : So the notations would be:

sine : ज्या (jyā)
cosine : कोटिज्या (koti-jyā)

jyā passed into Arabic as jība and was corrupted into jaib which means "bosom" and translates to sine in Latin

Feynman Notation

Apparently, during his younger years, The physicist Richard Feynman invented his own notation for the trig functions (which was never really used afterwards) : 