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2

There are a million (or more) ways to convert an RTF to an ePub, so saving your notebook to RTF is probably the way to go.


3

The ImageSize documentation, under Details reads: "Specifications for both width and height can be any of the following: " d d printer's points (before magnification) 72di di inches (before magnification) So if you want 4 inches you can use: Plot[Sin[x], {x, 0, 4 Pi}, ImageSize -> (72 4)] for other units toPrintPoints = ...


4

Perhaps inches = 72; Plot[Sin[x], {x, 0, 4 Pi}, ImageSize -> { 4 inches, Automatic}] If you have to use Quantity you can set the ImageSize converting inches to printer points: ImageSize -> { 72 QuantityMagnitude[Quantity[4, "Inches"]], Automatic} Update: or, better yet, Plot[Sin[x], {x, 0, 4 Pi}, PlotStyle->Thick, ImageSize -> { ...


7

My reading of this page is that you are free to create and share your CDFs for as long as you are willing to license them under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License (FreeCDF). This means that you'd allow anyone to do anything with your CDFs for as long as derivative works give you credit and do not change the license. This also means that if ...


4

Contacts: Bradley Harden (good guy) North American Commercial Sales Manager Wolfram Research bradley_hardenATwolfram.com (800) 965-3726 (ext 3482) Kelvin Mischo Academic Sales Manager Wolfram Research kevin_MischoATwolfram.com (800) 965-3726 They can give you complete information on licenses and options.



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