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I have a math-light memoir book, with tables, figures, etc., and tons of convenience macros, which I would like to convert into a document suitable for kindle redistribution, too --- the key one will be printed and pdf, though.

I am presuming that the epub3 format is my best choice for kindle.

The last messages suggest tex4ebook. Is this the best practice now?

I looked at tex4ebook, but this seems not to be able to go through the tex engine and use my style files and therefore chokes on all sorts of issues. Is it more like its own high-level interpreter?

Is there a list of what it can deal with well and not so well? Any macros? Some macros? Is there a way to define macros that tex4ebook likes?

experiences appreciated...

regards, /iaw

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    Try PanDoc (pandoc.org). I never used that but it could be just what you need.
    – Celdor
    Jan 18 at 8:32
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    Yes, you can configure TeX4ebook for your own styles and macros. If you get errors, it is possible that you redefine some standard commands? Could you make a MWE that shows such issues?
    – michal.h21
    Jan 18 at 8:55
  • You can include your own css- files via tex4ebook, which will add it to the style it creates from Latex itself. So, e.g. using Sigil, you can delete or rename the "latex.css" , which may or may not please you. However, there will be left a lot of extra information in the html files ...
    – MS-SPO
    May 13 at 6:42
  • Just let remind ourselves that HTML was intended to display text somehow, not to provide typesetting. Same holds for EPUB, in my view. Though people strive for typesetting via CSS, there was no, is no, and probably will be no guarantee that HTML or EPUB will look identical or at least similar on different webbrowsers or eBook readers ...
    – MS-SPO
    May 13 at 6:45

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