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Re: Typographical niceties


Typographical niceties are (mostly) unaffected by using Mathematica, but you 
lose a few of the really fancy things that you get in TeX (for example).

As for cos^2 x, here is a familiar identity entered in an inline cell.

Cell[TextData[Cell[BoxData[
    FormBox[
      RowBox[{
        RowBox[{
          RowBox[{
            SuperscriptBox["sin", "2"], "x"}], "+",
          RowBox[{
            SuperscriptBox["cos", "2"], "x"}]}], "=", "1"}],
      TraditionalForm]]]], "Text"]

Steve Luttrell

"Ben Kovitz" <bkovitz at acm.org> wrote in message 
news:djfno4$b2u$1 at smc.vnet.net...
>A question for the people who write theses, mathematical and scientific
> papers, etc. using Mathematica as their word processor:
>
> Do you give up traditional typographical niceties like having cos(x)^2
> rendered as cos^2 x with cos in roman font?
>
> It seems that Mathematica's "traditional" output is still somewhat
> non-traditional in that the total differentiation operator is not an
> ordinary roman d, functions are always rendered with parentheses,
> variables multiplied together like xy come out with a small space
> between them, etc.  Or is there some easy way around this?
>
>
> Ben Kovitz
> Humboldt State University
> 



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