# Tag Info

1

The simplest remains compiling with XeLaTeX, using an open type font with Greek letters and typesetting directly Greek letters: \documentclass[12pt,a4paper]{article} \usepackage{fontspec} \setmainfont{Linux Libertine O} \begin{document} Pythagoras and Euclid Πυθαγόρας και Ευκλείδης. \end{document}

2

If it happens several times in your document it might be worthwile to use greek babel and the commands \textlatin and \textgreek as to switch. Text can be input both by replacement characters as well as in unicode. For more info consult the babel-greek documentation. \documentclass{article} \usepackage[utf8]{inputenc} \usepackage[T1]{fontenc} ...

0

There is auto-greek, a package which allows this exactly. I have tested some years ago, but I haven't used it; it was difficult in collaboration to use a package that cannot be installed automatically. You can review and download it here

2

You wrote: ... I tried with \latintext and \foreignlanguage{english}{...}, but apparently I cannot use anything starting with a \ as a value for prefixnumbers. The trick for that is to enclose the \printfield{prefixnumber} with \foreignlanguage: \foreignlanguage{english}{\printfield{prefixnumber}} Complete code (I changed francais to french to ...

1

That's the chi in the Symbol Adobe font. \documentclass{article} \usepackage{mathptmx} \usepackage{amsmath} \newcommand{\upchi}{\text{\usefont{U}{psy}{m}{n}\symbol{'143}}} \begin{document} X\upchi $\upchi+X_{\upchi}$ \end{document}

2

You mentioned working with pxfonts and having tried pxgreeks. The only missing thing is that pxgreeks leaves the lowercase Greek letters of type mathord as done by package pxfonts. The uppercase Greek letters are already of variable type and you only need to use alphabet \mathfrak (sic) to get the upright variants. Thus it is only a matter of modifying the ...

3

Imho there is no chance for a generic solution in legacy tex. There are always some small differences between the math font packages. Regarding a pxfonts specific solution: Imho it is not impossible but it would be time consuming to set it up. In legacy tex the greek symbols are spread around: Some uppercase upright greek chars in OT1, some italic upper + ...

1

I propose two solutions based on siunitx and some improvements with the makecell and booktabs packages: \documentclass{article} \usepackage[utf8]{inputenc} \usepackage[T1]{fontenc} \usepackage{mathpazo, avant} \usepackage{booktabs, caption, makecell, siunitx} \setlength\defaultaddspace{1ex} \renewcommand\theadfont{\normalsize} \setcellgapes{3pt} ...

4

\mathrm{\Omega} is wrong as it points to a non existent character. You should use siunitx, instead of doing manual markup. \documentclass{article} \usepackage[T1]{fontenc} \usepackage[utf8]{inputenc} \usepackage[catalan]{babel} \usepackage[sc]{mathpazo} \usepackage{siunitx} \begin{document} \begin{tabular}{|c|c|c|} \hline Filtre & Resistència & ...

2

Remove \mathrm command and simply use \Omega command alone. You will get omega symbol

1

Integral "bounds" -- better say limits -- can be nested, for example $\int_{a_{\max}}^{b_{\min}}$ In your problem in case of the inline math you can write $\int_{\Gamma^{-\varepsilon}}$ or in the case of display style: \documentclass[border=3mm,preview]{standalone} \begin{document} \[ \int_{\Gamma^{-\varepsilon}} \quad\mathrm{or}\quad ...

Top 50 recent answers are included