This is a selection of websites and web applications using MathJax — showcasing some interesting examples that may serve as inspiration.
An extended list is available here. If your website or application uses MathJax, and you would like to be added, please contact us. It is still only a small fraction of all the websites and platforms using MathJax. In June 2011, there were close to 2000 domains using MathJax.
- Khan Academy (example), videos and exercises for math e-learning
- math.stackexchange (example), Q&A platform from the makers of StackOverflow.
- MathSciNet, the database of mathematical reviews from the AMS.
- OpenStudy OCW Scholar(example), discussion platform for MIT OpenCourseWare
- Elsevier’s Article of the Future, next generation prototype of scholarly articles.
- CERN document server (example) for the world’s largest particle physics laboratory.
- Connexions (example), one of the leading repositories of open educational resources.
- SklogWiki, a MediaWiki about thermodynamics and statistical mechanics
- Interactive Mathematics, a site of interactive math lessons using Asciimath-input.
- Particle Data group uses MathJax for their repository for particle physics data.
- Inkling Habitat, a web-based publishing platform.
- StackEdit, a versatile markdown+MathJax editor using Stack Exchange’s PageDown library.
- Mathics, an online computer algebra system using MathJax
- numbas opensource, SCORM-compliant e-assessment system.
- Mathbin (math-aware paste-board site)
- MathB.in (another math-aware paste-board site)
- Fidus Writer, an web based editor for collaborative academic writing.
- MathIM a chat webapp using MathJax, source on github.
- jaxedit (on-line LaTeX editor with live preview)
- Web Equation, converting handwriting to LaTeX and MathML.
- XplicitMath, solving math problems and rendering solutions in real time.
- Derivative Calculator and Integral Calculator, combining MathJax with Maxima.