Reputation
18,536
Top tag
Next privilege 20,000 Rep.
Access 'trusted user' tools
Badges
3 60 109
Impact
~427k people reached

Apr
19
comment Greek pdf-bookmarks with greektex package; is it possible?
There are probably some issues as I didn't bother to assign proper \uccode and \lccode values, but this could be fixed I assume.
Apr
19
comment Greek pdf-bookmarks with greektex package; is it possible?
@gstat Well it's an encoding which is probably very similar to the (unknown) encoding used by greektex for its font: The lower 128 characters are identical with T1, the upper 128 roughly correspond to iso-8859-7 (but not completely, as lower case characters have to be in specific positions to avoid conflicts with other encodings). There exist qs7.enc and qs7enc.def files and hyphenation patterns for this encoding, so by copying everything in the right place and making a font with this encoding, the "font part" would be set up.
Apr
19
comment Greek pdf-bookmarks with greektex package; is it possible?
@gstat Ok, this is achieved by simultaneously loading the greek hyphenation patterns gehyphw.gr and the american ushyph.tex. As both refer to completely different character sets in the encoding, they don't conflict. The same would work with QS7 encoding, of course.
Apr
19
revised Greek pdf-bookmarks with greektex package; is it possible?
added 190 characters in body
Apr
19
comment Greek pdf-bookmarks with greektex package; is it possible?
@egreg I don't think greektex does support english hyphenation. But as with Chinese, it seems there is often a need to sprinkle in some latin words (say, brand names or units) in real world greek texts.
Apr
19
comment Greek pdf-bookmarks with greektex package; is it possible?
@gstat I extended my answer a bit to address these issues. Basically, if you're on a 16bit system like xetex or luatex you're safe. Otherwise you need a font encoding supporting english and greek, but you can still use unicode for input. I hacked in the math stuff, but I don't know whether this is the proper way. The \mathcode definitions of greektex don't seem to work after \DeclareInputText.
Apr
19
revised Greek pdf-bookmarks with greektex package; is it possible?
Added greek math
Apr
19
revised Greek pdf-bookmarks with greektex package; is it possible?
Added Conclusions section
Apr
19
comment Greek pdf-bookmarks with greektex package; is it possible?
@gstat The same holds if you use unicode as input encoding!
Apr
19
comment Greek pdf-bookmarks with greektex package; is it possible?
Edit: Incorporated input encoding for three characters ;-)
Apr
19
revised Greek pdf-bookmarks with greektex package; is it possible?
added 143 characters in body
Apr
19
revised Greek pdf-bookmarks with greektex package; is it possible?
added 217 characters in body
Apr
19
answered Greek pdf-bookmarks with greektex package; is it possible?
Apr
19
comment “Reference does not exist” warning with \includeonly
The warning refers to hyperlinks generated by hyperref. When the pages to be referred to don't exist in your document, there really is no way to generate a link to them. So the warning is correct.
Apr
19
comment How to stop mathmode straddling two lines (without overfull boxes)?
The problem is not specific to math. The same would happen for a sequence of fffffffffffffffffff or any other non-hyphenable text. The problem is simply that there is no acceptable line break before your formula. This effect is especially prominent in the first line of text, so you would see a much better result by writing longer paragraphs with a lot of explaining text in the beginning ;-) You could try setting \relpenalty=9999 and \binoppenalty=9999 and \tolerance=9999, this way formulas would only be broken in a real emergency.
Apr
19
comment How productive are you with TikZ?
Excellent explanation! I'd replace "4. Repetition" by "4. Reuse".
Apr
19
accepted Does anyone know what a cmap file has to look like
Apr
19
comment Shouldn't there be larger sizes of the CM math fonts?
@tohecz I didn't mean to say you should be using smaller design sizes than usual when typesetting a book. Using the "10pt" option in LaTeX is completely fine. But for posters authors are frequently searching for a "14pt" or a "17pt" option in the hope to get larger print, and this is wrong. Even "12pt" is nearly unreadable for cmr in my opinion. If this is not the case for the OP here, fine. But a title in cmr17 should be really short to be still readable, no need for maths there.
Apr
19
comment Shouldn't there be larger sizes of the CM math fonts?
The larger the design size is, the harder the font gets to read, in particular for cmr. I find cmr17 immensely hard to read because the strokes are so thin compared to the size of the letters. It is meant for a few words (like "The TeXbook") on the title page. cmr5...cmr17 are all meant for a reading situation when you are holding a book in your hand. Standing in front of a poster is completely different. Larger distance, inconsistent lighting, bad angles. You move while discussing different things, people are moving around you. You should do all you can to make it easy to read.
Apr
18
comment Does anyone know what a cmap file has to look like
@LevBishop Wow, now this is embarassing. I didn't know this at all. That's the solution, obviously. If you turn this comment into an answer, I will accept it.