to customize your list.
more stack exchange communities
Start here for a quick overview of the site
Detailed answers to any questions you might have
Discuss the workings and policies of this site
How to use subscript in pattern names?
For example I want to define a function with parameters σx and σy, that is, the function will be declared as: f[σx
] := . . ...
Mar 12 '12 at 22:47
newest custom-notation pattern-matching questions feed
Hot Network Questions
What? No error?
Nazism and Jewish persecution awareness during the WW2 years
Microlocalizing Hochschild homology
A coworker beat me to resignation. How can I resign in a professional manner?
What's the inspiration for the owlbear?
Word for a person who loses or has lost faith?
Trolling the troll
How do KDE applications run under Gnome?
Generate system.xml default value
Is it OK to set up passwordless `sudo` on a cloud server?
How to JSON.serialize an opportunities line items?
Wrong alphabetic order for Norwegian bibliography with biblatex
Should my cat be allowed some wet food every day?
Why did Dumbledore put students in danger by not removing the vanishing cabinet from the Room of Requirement?
Is my hashing method secure?
Where does Page number and Cont. come from
Does a Windows 7 update bundle for USB exist?
Is my coding technique progressing in terms of C# loops?
The Floating Horde
What is $DISPLAY environment variable
Performing user studies on blind and other disabled users
Why can't find -regex match a newline?
Why am I allowed to access protected Windows files when I boot Ubuntu from USB?
Is Hard Link equivalent to Windows Shortcut
more hot questions
Life / Arts
Culture / Recreation
TeX - LaTeX
Unix & Linux
Ask Different (Apple)
Geographic Information Systems
Science Fiction & Fantasy
Seasoned Advice (cooking)
Personal Finance & Money
English Language & Usage
Mi Yodeya (Judaism)
Cross Validated (stats)
Theoretical Computer Science
Meta Stack Overflow
Stack Overflow Careers
site design / logo © 2014 stack exchange inc; user contributions licensed under
cc by-sa 3.0
Mathematica is a registered trademark of Wolfram Research, Inc. While the mark is used herein with the limited permission of Wolfram Research, Stack Exchange and this site disclaim all affiliation therewith.