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visits member for 1 year, 4 months
seen Mar 28 at 11:03

Feb
14
awarded  Popular Question
Jan
16
comment Natural deduction like proof
Wow, thank you so much !! This is awesome :)
Jan
16
accepted Natural deduction like proof
Jan
12
comment Natural deduction like proof
@barbarabeeton snag.gy/Iv7sU.jpg Here I did a proof in english, with this kind of style.
Jan
12
comment Natural deduction like proof
@cmhughes Interesting !
Jan
12
asked Natural deduction like proof
Dec
5
awarded  Yearling
Nov
13
comment About “markdown” like syntax in latex
This code seems to go wrong with this kind of syntax: This goes *wrong*: $a^*=b^*$
Nov
13
asked About “markdown” like syntax in latex
Nov
9
revised Why doesn't LaTeX interpret `(` as `\left(` and `)` as `\right)`?
deleted 207 characters in body
Nov
9
comment Why doesn't LaTeX interpret `(` as `\left(` and `)` as `\right)`?
@Mico I've posted a code where I think it is possible to do what the OP askes for, and also make sure the problems you post are still fixable.
Nov
9
answered Why doesn't LaTeX interpret `(` as `\left(` and `)` as `\right)`?
Nov
7
revised The √ symbol in the unicode-math package
added 245 characters in body
Nov
7
comment The √ symbol in the unicode-math package
@DavidCarlisle Ah, I found it. So I need to do: \usepackage{unicode-math,newunicodechar} \newunicodechar{√}{\sqrt}
Nov
7
asked The √ symbol in the unicode-math package
Nov
7
comment Changing the way \over is defined
It does become more readable if you define / as \over. You get things like {1/2}b+{1/3}a instead of \frac{1}{2}b+\frac{1}{3}a. But I was wondering if you could define an new command such that you can write 1/2 a + 1/3 b.
Nov
7
comment Changing the way \over is defined
I'm not sure I understand what you are saying here. How can it help me to copy the definition of \frac ?
Nov
7
comment Changing the way \over is defined
@Mico I don't want to change the definition of \over. I want to have a new definition say \newover that works like I described and then use \catcode`/ = 13 \def/{\newover} so that I can type 1/2 instead of \frac{1}{2}
Nov
7
asked Changing the way \over is defined
Nov
7
comment Defining “#1” as \text{#1} in math mode
Already answered here: tex.stackexchange.com/questions/38008/… thanks @egreg