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Chemical LaTeX typeset 
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#19
Nov2604, 05:10 AM

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Thanks for the link,Sirus.Maybe i'll get read of the old Scientific Workplace that i'm using now.



#20
Nov2604, 11:23 PM

P: 579

For small applications, you can preview a post on PF with the required code in it, then copy and paste the latex into MS Word or another word processing application. This is discouraged, however, to avoid excess traffic on the PF server (copy/pasting Latex is not, after all, the purpose of PF).



#21
Feb1705, 12:41 PM

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Trying it out,
[tex]H^+ _{(aq)} + OH^ _{(aq)} \xrightarrow~H_2 O _{(l)}[/tex] 


#22
Feb1705, 12:49 PM

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I should be studying,
[tex]1/p + 1/q = 1/f [/tex] 


#23
Feb1705, 01:04 PM

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this is killing me
[tex]{\Delta G} = {\Delta G^_o}  RT\textit{lnQ} [/tex] from my current physics course lens maker's equation [tex] \frac{n_1}{p} + \frac{n_2}{q} = (n_11) \left[ \frac{1}{R_1}  \frac{1}{R_2} \right][/tex] I'll just do my hw here [tex]\int ( \textit{lnt} )^2 dt [/tex] [tex]u= ( \textit{lnt} )^2 [/tex] [tex]du=2( \textit{lnt} )( \frac{1}{t} ) [/tex] [tex]dv= dt[/tex] [tex]v= \int dt = t [/tex] [tex] \int ( \textit{lnt} )^2 dt = ( \textit{lnt} )^2t  \int 2t( \textit{lnt} )( \frac{1}{t} ) [/tex] 


#24
Feb1705, 04:50 PM

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Anyone (ambitwistor ?) know the symbol for the equilibrium (upper half of right arrow above lower half of left arrow) sign ?



#25
Feb1705, 05:38 PM

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just trying things out
[tex]\xrightarrow{\leftarrow}[/tex] I noticed Monique's first post where she had the n,n over the arrow and figured one could go on from there. [tex] \xrightarrow{\xleftarrow} [/tex] 


#26
Feb1705, 10:52 PM

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Clever ! That'll have to do until I think it's important to hunt this down or someone comes up with a better answer.



#27
Feb1805, 01:10 PM

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If you have already found this, forgive me, but the solution is \rightleftharpoons or \leftrightharpoons as in the following examples:
[tex]H_2O \rightleftharpoons H^+ + OH^[/tex] [tex]H_2O \leftrightharpoons H^+ + OH^[/tex] 


#29
Feb2105, 02:02 PM

P: 13




#30
Mar105, 07:10 AM

P: 30

[tex] F = \frac {1}{4\pi\epsilon_0}\frac{Q_1Q_2}{r^2}[/tex]
[tex] E_p = \frac {Q_1Q_2}{4\pi\epsilon_0(r_1+r_2)} [/tex] [tex] E_p = \frac {e^2}{4\pi\epsilon_0(2r_0)}[/tex] [tex]Q = EV \\[/tex] [tex]Q = eV \\[/tex] [tex]E_p = \frac {e}{4\pi\epsilon_0(2r_0)} electron volts [/tex] [tex]E_k = \frac{3}{2}kT[/tex] [tex]\gamma \equiv \frac{1}{\sqrt{1  v^2/c^2}}[/tex] 


#31
Apr2805, 09:31 PM

P: 736

Does anybody know the fancy "capital E" symbol denoting reduction potentials?
I mean, it doesn't seem to be in LaTexor is it? Where can I get it? Edit: Is it by any chance a lowercase "xi" ? That is, a [tex] \xi ^\circ [/tex] ?? 


#33
Apr3005, 05:07 PM

P: 736

Yes!! What is the symbol for it? (the fancy capital E thing)!!??
Is it on LaTex?? 


#34
Apr3005, 05:14 PM

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I've seen it here somewhere. You may want to somehow italicize the E within the latex.
just trying things out... [tex] \varepsilon [/tex] 


#35
Apr3005, 07:03 PM

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I think that should do it, it's \varepsilon, unless anyone else has a better method



#36
Apr3005, 11:09 PM

P: 736




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