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I have 2 questions regarding animations of mathematical proofs:

  1. I know that one can create a presentation using the Beamer package. I would also like to use animations. Is there an option to present the presentation like a PowerPoint presentation or is the option to export the file as pdf and then every animation produces another page? I am going to present mathematical proof, and if I'll have 50 pages of proof I reckon this could get up to 2000 pages in pdf if I use animation and that would probably burden the computer and not be so easy to get around the file.

  2. I want to write proofs in Natural Deduction and I was delighted to find that there is a package to write them with. I would like to present the proof I write in my courses and hence use the beamer package and incorporate animation. I saw that there are animations in Beamer. I read about the \pause command. I was wondering if there a more sophisticated way to control the animation. For instance - when I start a new frame I would like show first my last proposition of the proof, so the students know what our aim is. Meaning, the last item on the page suppose to appear with a click, afterwards I would like to show the first proposition. I would also like to differentiate between the proposition and it's justification, and for them not to show up together (It gives the student a chance to think a bit for themselves about the justification). If this is not optional as a built-in function how would one program such a thing? What do I need to read about programming in Tex?

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  • Welcome to TeX.SX. This can all be done. Read up on \onslide and \only in the beamer manual. But yes, PDF presentations work by creating pages per effect which is way more portable than PowerPoint's effects. And I never had problems opening PDF of 2000 pages.
    – TeXnician
    Commented Mar 16, 2022 at 9:05

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