8

Input cells linebreak as math, while text cells linebreak as text. So, use: Print @ TextCell["XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXX XXXXXX XXXXXX XXXX X XXXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXX XXXX XXX XXXXXXXXXX XXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXX XX XXXXXXXXXX XX XXX XXXXXXXXXX XXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXX XX XXXXXXX XXXXXX"] to enforce text linebreaking.


4

The examples in the documentation article for Polygon should have been re-evaluated before Mathematica 12 was released, but it is evident that they weren't. This is true even for V12.1.1. If you manually evaluate the examples shown in the documentation they will show the new iconized argument form. This is a documentation bug, That said, you can get the old ...


1

Apparently what happens is the excel changed the formating. If I open the file with notepad it is year/month/day. Sorry for the trouble.


1

The easiest solution is using NotebookEvaluate. I will provide a minimal example, assuming all files are saved in the same directory. I have a file notebook1.nb which depends on the value of some variable a, e.g. (* notebook1.nb *) Export["output.dat", a^2]; The notebook notebook0.nb can set the variable a and evaluate notebook1.nb (* notebook0.nb ...


1

four in {$ xxx $}. Is there a way to specify the format of the columns? I am a little confused. Why do you need to do this? In your Latex, just enclose the whole output in an equation so the whole thing becomes in math mode. \documentclass{article} \usepackage{amsmath} \begin{document} \[ \begin{array}{cccc} 1.2 & 1.0429 & \text{0.440773(65)} &...


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