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New answers tagged formatting

1

I do not think there is a way to this using the default Appearance->"Labeled" method. But you can do it (and this is what I do) by using Manipulator. So instead of writing Manipulate[x, {{x,0,"x"},0,10,1,Appearance->"Labeled"} ] You would write Manipulate[x, Grid[{{"x", Manipulator[Dynamic[x, {x = #} &], {0, 10, 1}, ImageSize -&...

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Manipulate[x, Row[{Control[{x, 0, 1}], Dynamic @ PercentForm[x]}, Spacer]]

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You can inject miles using text = Text[Style[HoldForm[Subscript[G, 3 σ] = 3 Sqrt[Pi/4/ζ Subscript[f, n] Subscript[A, in]] = 3 Sqrt[Pi/4/.02 35 .001] = x g' s] /. x -> miles, Large, FormatType -> TraditionalForm]] or text = Text[Style[ HoldForm[Subscript[G, 3 σ] = 3 Sqrt[Pi/4/ζ Subscript[f, n] Subscript[A, in]] = 3 Sqrt[Pi/4/.02 35 .001]...

2

Usually it's not advised to do computations with typeset objects because they can have structures that are affected by the computations themselves. Though, if you wanted to programatically make symbols to use in say $\LaTeX$, then Mathematica's typesetting abilities are great. In this case, one has to take care though because Mathematica already has a ...

0

I have implemented polynomial long division in finite fields as a ruby-script, see Formatting results of a polynomial long division (Extension for finite fields) It produces shell and Latex output.

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It seems, there is no easy solution. I wrote a ruby script that fulfills the task. It produces command line and latex output. It can be downloaded from https://github.com/demogorgi/polynomialLongDivision Example: Arguments are dividend, divisor, charakteristic of the finite field, variable symbol >ruby pd.rb "3,0,0,1,1" "4,0,3" 5 x yields (among other ...

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