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37

All we need to create an interactive Google Map in the notebook is access to the individual tiles - and there is a relatively simple naming scheme for those tiles. I actually typed up a description of this naming scheme a few years ago and posted it here: http://facstaff.unca.edu/mcmcclur/GoogleMaps/Projections/GoogleCoords.html The examples on that page ...


17

It seems networkx uses the D3 library and the example is based on this. We can adapt that code to work with Mathematica and generate JSON output from Mathematica. Save the HTML from the linked page to index.html. Change miserables.json in the source code to graph.json. Generate JSON with Mathematica: g = RandomGraph[BarabasiAlbertGraphDistribution[100, ...


14

Comment This was originally answered on Oct 2, 2012 using V8. The performance can be dramatically improved using V9's URLFetchAsynchronous, as now shown below. Fortunately, we needn't download all the tiles at once. We can use Dynamic to set up a little pan-and-zoom explorer. The first load takes a bit and zooming out takes a bit. Panning and zooming ...


14

You can always do Import["http://wsj.com","XMLObject"]. That has the side effect of producing some irregular XML whenever the underlying HTML doesn't quite map cleanly to XML, but it mostly produces an XMLObject[] expression tree that you can match over and extract data from, and I've never seen a web page for which it won't return something.


12

I agree wholeheartedly with the comment of celtschk to the OP. Both journals have RSS feeds (with pointers at the bottom of their main pages) that are designed exactly for the purpose that you describe. I doubt that either journal wants you to "scrape" their content; scraping is specifically forbidden by the WSJ Terms of Use. I don't know how much easier ...


10

You do not really need a tool to depoly your CDF to HTML. It is very simple to do by hand. Here is what I do open your text editor and create a file called index.htm <HTML> <BODY > This is my CDF <p> <script src="http://www.wolfram.com/cdf-player/plugin/v1.0/cdfplugin.js" type="text/javascript"></script><script ...


9

I've got my own package that I've used for a few years to generate LaTeX from Mathematica. All the labs on my Mathematica course page were produced with this package. Here's a handout on probability theory for Calc II students that was produced by the package. Unfortunately, it's not at all polished and really not usable by anyone but me. I can present ...


9

The deploy functionality was introduced in Mathematica 8.0.4. To my knowledge, it is not available in 8.0.1.0, see the changelog.


9

This will download the titles of all articles that transclude the Persondata template, if that's what you're trying to do. Flatten@NestWhileList[ Import["http://en.wikipedia.org/w/api.php?action=query&list=\ embeddedin&eititle=Template:Persondata&format=json&eilimit=500" <> If[Length@# > 1, "&eicontinue=" <> ...


7

The different HTML entities are stored in System`Convert`MLStringDataDump`$HTMLEntities on version 9 and from here, it's a simple StringReplace: StringReplace["<select></select>", System`Convert`MLStringDataDump`$HTMLEntities] (* "&lt;select&gt;&lt;/select&gt;" *)


6

Something like: ExportString[Cell[TextData["<select></select>"],"Text"],"HTML","FullDocument" -> False] produces: <p class="Text"> &lt;select&gt;&lt;/select&gt; </p> which might also be a good start.


5

There's no easy way, it's a custom script that assembles the image out of individual slices, and it's written by someone who clearly didn't intend anyone to read it again (including himself). Reverse engineering. The script responsible is http://imgs.xkcd.com/clickdrag/1110.js, the image to be displayed is assembled in line 86 ($image=...). Scanning the ...


5

Just import the source of the page instead of its rendered content: Import["http://nyt.com", "Source"]


5

I don't know how robust this is, but this function seems to do what you want: ImportString[ ExportString[Delete[ImportString[#, "Table"], {{2}, {-2}}], "Table"], "HTML" ] &


5

I figure it's good to avoid trying to parse the String manually when we can have Mathematica turn it into an XMLObject for us with ImportString[string, {"HTML","XMLObject"}] which lends itself to more reliable parsing. It's not really simpler but should give less headaches down the line. Here is a quick demonstration, modifyXMLAttributes takes an XMLElement ...


5

Updated Using ToBoxes@Column[{Row[{"test", "1"}]}] we get TagBox[GridBox[{{TemplateBox[{"\"test\"", "\"1\""}, "RowDefault"]}}, <<omitted output>> That TemplateBox is strange because Row should have translated into RowBox. Let us force it: kubaExport[x_] := ExportString[ ToBoxes@x /. TemplateBox[a_, "RowDefault"] :> RowBox[a] // ...


4

Using JLink and Apache Commons Email and Java Mail it is not that hard to get MIME controlling working. I just modified some code I wrote some time ago (mostly for being able to send Email from within webMathematica) and added the ability to send HTML emails. It is a whole package with the jar files in subfolder and a Notebook with an example, so I hope it ...


4

This stupid piece of code doesn't work very well: Export["test.xhtml", EvaluationNotebook[], "MathOutput" → "DisplayForm"] and crashes Mathematica 8 reliably too, but the files it creates contain selectable text - here selecting something in the browser...


4

For the two strings in your first example, this seems to work ImportString[string, "HTML"] For the baseurl as in the original post, Import[baseUrl, "Data"] gives something like data = Import[baseUrl, "Data"] data[[2, ;; 4]] {{"Item", "View Options"}, { 1., "1841-1869 (Province of Canada), number 195, 21 June 1845, page \ 15", "GIF | PDF"}, { 2., ...


4

I can understand, if Mathematica does not provide such functionality. It is running on top of an operating system, which delivers all the functionality to do these things, like socket I/O etc. I don't see the point to do this inside of Mathematica. What you can do is this: a) unix plattform Run["/path/to/wget", "http://www.nytimes.com"]; This is just ...


4

You can download all the original tiles using the following functions. 404 and file not founds are handled gracefully. I'm avoiding displaying to the FE so as to lower the chances of crashing. url[n1_Integer, d1_String, n2_Integer, d2_String] := "http://imgs.xkcd.com/clickdrag/" <> ToString@n1 <> d1 <> ToString@n2 <> d2 <> ...


4

The answer in general is no, and I've also wished there was a simple way to do it. The only exception I know of is when you export a notebook with a ContoutPlot or ListContourPlot to HTML, as in this question. The exported GIF image actually contains a reference to an image map which is a very old-fashioned way of providing tooltip information in images ...


4

The benefit of using a symbolic tree representation with inert heads as in Leonid's parser is that you can then decide how to represent the data. And that is indeed what you should do, instead of extracting the elements using Cases. Here's an example using your parsed output above: Block[{ulContainer, liContainer}, ulContainer[_, l__] := {l}; ...


4

This thing could be done by the option "MathOutput"->"InputForm", However I'm not sure whether this can entirely solve the question(need more tests). Export["test.html", nb = EvaluationNotebook[], "HTML", "ConversionRules" -> {"Input" -> {"<pre><code>", "</code></pre>"}}, CharacterEncoding -> "CP936", ...


4

Your code works fine—the site is just very stringent on the data supplied. I used Chrome's Inspect Element to see the values of all the input elements (including the hidden fields, as you'd noticed)—and I found that sometimes codigoColegio was left blank: It didn't work when I filled out codigoColegio to match nivel as you seemed to have done, but it did ...


3

using Mathematica 9 the easiest way is URLSave URLSave["http://www.nytimes.com" , "C:\\temp\\test9.html"] you get the output "C:\temp\test9.html" and then directly from within Mathematica open your html default browser SystemOpen[%] with earlier versions try the following source = Import["http://www.nytimes.com", "Source"]; ...


3

How about something like this: h = Import["/tmp/htmlsource.html", "Text"]; Export["/tmp/output.html", StringReplace[h, a : "<a href=\"" ~~ href : Shortest[__] ~~ z : "\"" :> StringJoin[a, ToUpperCase[href], z]], "Text"] This StringReplace expression changes all links inside <a href tags to upper-case, thus rendering the page ...


3

Perhaps this is caused by an interaction between the embedding JavaScript and the Page Zoom feature in Safari. If you reset the page zoom to "Actual Size" by pressing Command-0 (or from the View menu), it hopefully will allow you to interact with the controls again. After that, it may even be possible to return to a larger zoom setting and still have the ...


3

As the result of the RSS is just a notebook expression, you can perform any transformation of that expression before you show the notebook. Here I replace the buttonbox as which the hyperlink is represented with a graphics cell that shows the image: blognb = Import[ "http://gregmankiw.blogspot.com/feeds/posts/default?alt=rss", "RSS"]; blognb /. { ...


3

As you already have the selection set to the cell and NotebookFind returns that selection, you could just use CurrentValue on it as here: PaletteNotebook[ Button[Style["Blog it", 12, FontFamily -> "Times"], Module[{ nb = InputNotebook[], out = NotebookCreate[], retval }, SelectionMove[nb, Before, Notebook]; retval = ...



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