# Tag Info

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LaTeX Lab (which is still in active development) is an online TeX editor and renderer, using the Google Apps framework. It works much like Google Docs does for WYSIWYG text editing, but with LaTeX. It is planned to eventually have sharing features like Google Docs as well, and already integrates with your Google account. I've used it a bit, and like it quite ...

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For a complete answer check out answers to this question in the daughter site.

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I found this online LaTeX editor. It allows you to type LaTeX and download an image of the resulting equation. It even shows in real time what the equation looks like. I'm going to use the online LaTeX equation editor to place an equation in Google Presentations, just like you wanted to. Here's an example: It's a kind of REST interface that generates ...

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I will assume your resume/CV is in LaTeX or TeX, since you already asked there. I used this method with my LaTeX resume the last time I was looking for work: Don't use fancy columns or layouts. PDF parsers seem to work from left to right, line by line, so text from columns get mixed together. Keep the text as one flow. Make it simple. Use a pdf to text ...

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You need to use the "Edit HTML" (under Template) link and add the relevant stylesheets to enable the MathJax feature in your blog. Add the link to the script using the <script> tag and you should be able to get it running using Javascript. With that, you should create/edit posts using the necessary HTML code to make sure the math equations appear just ...

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There's http://www.scribtex.com/ Also, have you looked at the TeX facilities in Google Docs ? http://docs.google.com Hope this helps.

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You could create a shared Google Document, put equations in the document (via Insert->Equation) and use the chat window that is available in all Docs applications. It won't allow the equations to appear inline with the chat, but at least you'd be able to see them and discuss...

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See this thread in the Google Docs forums. A mathematical formula created in a Google Docs text document can be dragged to a presentation slide.

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http://wordpress.org/extend/plugins/wp-latex/ is the answer ;-) Developed by Automattic's Michael Adams and live on WordPress.com, it is well supported and maintained.

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I personally use MathIM, which is an online chat room which parses everything between 's in your message as TeX. It's perfect for talking to my friends when I need to use math equations. It seems to be exactly what you are looking for :)

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You can try Pidgin (http://www.pidgin.im/) is an IM client for windows, MacOS and Linux. Then install this pidgin plugin: pidgintext

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My first attempt to Google on this topic yielded in a first hit: search result LATEX Google Sites. On the following two websites, it is explained how to show the LATEX on Google Sites: Use LaTeX on Google Site Google's LaTeX See snapshot of last reference:

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I was told by a guy who works in the unemployment office: You should always, always keep and upload a formatted plain text version. What happens behind the scenes is that PDFs and Word docs get parsed and mangled when the servers look for keywords in your résumé. Trust me; he's right.

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There's an Online LaTeX Equation Editor, which I find really useful.

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Yes, there is a plugin called Text Replace for WordPress.org. You just enter a shortcut and what you want to replace it with: {shortcut} => {replace with} For your case, for instance: LaTeX => <span class='latex'>L<sup>a</sup>T<sub>e</sub>X</span> TeX => <span ...

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LinkedIn does not support any of these tools "out of the box". I created a new private LinkedIn group in which I could make test posts all day long without bothering anyone. HTML, Markdown and Textile all just rendered as plain text with gobbledegook. Some examples: [n.b.: I am new to Textile, so that formatting may be incorrect. Even if so I'd bet ...

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There are a few available plugins of varying quality. One problem most of the plugins have is the vertical alignment of the LaTeX-generated characters. Equations sit too high on the line most of the time. The only plugin I've found to get around this problem is WP-QuickLaTeX which works seamlessly. However, it doesn't handle displayed equations, only inline ...

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It's not WordPress specific, but jsLatex has been an option I've seen people use to get LaTeX into browsers.

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