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So, I have created a list of subscripted and overdotted variables that I would like to symbolize, so I run them through a for loop. Seems to me that this would work? Any help is appreciated.

enter image description here

Needs["Notation`"]
vars = {Subscript[v, t], Subscript[a, n], Subscript[a, t], 
    \!\(\*OverscriptBox[\(v\), \(.\)]\), Subscript[v, x], Subscript[v, y], 
    Subscript[v, o]}
For[i = 0, i = Length[vars], i++, Symbolize[vars[[i]]]
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    $\begingroup$ Wellcome! Please also provide the copiable form of the code. Thanks! $\endgroup$ – Johu Aug 29 '18 at 14:55
  • $\begingroup$ Thanks, I edited the original post. $\endgroup$ – MGoforth Aug 29 '18 at 15:10
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@MGoforth, take a look at this presentation from the 2017 Wolfram Technology Conference. It covers advanced typesetting and the Notation package with lots of great examples.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IJjqsFQZh2M&index=79&list=PLxn-kpJHbPx14H5wx-SbYKeH8uRap7adS

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Thanks! Below is the end result. After running this code, I can now use this custom notation as variable in the Mathematica notebook. Also, just as a check, I used Head/@varlist to check that they are indeed recognized as symbols.

Image of the code

<< Notation`
Symbolize /@ {ParsedBoxWrapper[SubscriptBox["v", "t"]], ParsedBoxWrapper[SubscriptBox["a", "n"]], ParsedBoxWrapper[SubscriptBox["a", "t"]], ParsedBoxWrapper[OverscriptBox["v", "."]], ParsedBoxWrapper[SubscriptBox["v", "x"]], ParsedBoxWrapper[SubscriptBox["v","y"]], ParsedBoxWrapper[SubscriptBox["v","o"]]}; 
varlist = {Subscript[v, t], Subscript[a, n], Subscript[a, t],\!\(\*OverscriptBox[\(v\), \(.\)]\), Subscript[v, x], Subscript[v,  y], Subscript[v, o]}
Head /@ varlist
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  • $\begingroup$ I think you should accept your answer as I realized mine not always works. $\endgroup$ – Kuba Sep 1 '18 at 12:04

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