The HighWire Open Platform provides innovative technology solutions to influential societies, university presses, and independent publishing organizations, assisting in the digital dissemination and readability of some of the most high-impact journals, books, and other scholarly materials on the net.
“As a pioneer in online journals, HighWire has been a strong supporter of initiatives such as the development of MathJax’s open source platform for display of mathematics,” said Xenia Siller, VP, Platform and Content Solutions, HighWire Press. “The HighWire Open Platform is designed to work well with standards such as MathML to ensure accurate dissemination and elegant user experiences across devices and output channels. We’re proud to be part of the solution for readers.”
“As a MathJax sponsor, HighWire provides the MathJax team with important feedback for our development,” comments Peter Krautzberger, MathJax manager. “Thanks to dedicated sponsors like HighWire we can keep MathJax the high-quality, reliable, and flexible rendering solution it is today.”
We look forward to continuing the collaboration with HighWire and welcome their ongoing support for the MathJax project.
Project Euclid continues to support the MathJax project as a MathJax Supporter.
Project Euclid is a not-for-profit online publishing service designed to address the unique needs of the fields of theoretical and applied mathematics and statistics by providing access to independent and society journals, monographs, and conference proceeding. Through a collaborative partnership arrangement, publishers join forces and participate in an online presence with advanced functionality, allowing them to better serve scholars without sacrificing their intellectual or economic independence or commitment to low subscription prices. Project Euclid is jointly managed by Cornell University Library and Duke University Press.
“We initially implemented MathJax on twenty titles, since then we have significantly expanded its use on Project Euclid” says Mira Waller, Director of Publishing Services. “MathJax has become an important part of Project Euclid’s display of math on the web and we are proud to continue our support of this valuable service.”
“The continued support of Project Euclid demonstrates its commitment to being a partner to the science community on the web”, comments Peter Krautzberger, MathJax Manager. “The feedback of sponsors such as Project Euclid is invaluable to ensure that MathJax remains the reliable, high-quality rendering solution it is today.”
The MathJax team looks forward to the continued collaboration with Project Euclid, and welcomes their ongoing support for the MathJax project.
The London Mathematical Society continues to support MathJax as a MathJax Supporter.
The London Mathematical Society (LMS) is the major UK learned society for mathematics with a nationwide and international membership. The LMS offers a rich publishing program, provides a diverse grant program, and organizes scientific meetings and lectures. Beyond that, the LMS contributes to public debate on matters affecting mathematics and mathematics education.
“LMS offers MathJax full-text HTML as an alternative to PDF on five of its journals and is preparing to implement it on further journals.” comments Dr. Ola Tornkvist,
Managing Editor, LMS, “Feedback from readers has been positive, focusing on improved navigation and ease of access when looking something up in a paper. The LMS is pleased to continue to support the MathJax project.“
“Thanks to our dedicated sponsors like the LMS, we are able to develop MathJax continuously,” comments Peter Krautzberger, MathJax manager. “We are grateful for the continued support which allows us to keep MathJax the high-quality and universal rendering solution it is today”.
We look forward to continuing the collaboration with the LMS, and welcome their ongoing support for the MathJax project.
The MathWorks continues to support MathJax as a MathJax Supporter.
The MathWorks provides the fundamental tools for research and development in academia and industry. Its leading computing software products, MATLAB and Simulink, help engineers and scientists worldwide to accelerate the pace of discovery, innovation, and development. From industries, such as aerospace and industrial automation, to technical fields, such as financial services and computational biology, to more than 5000 colleges and universities around the world, the tools support teaching and research in a broad range of technical disciplines.
“Through its innovative display engine, MathJax is providing a valuable service to academia and industry,” said Mary Ann Freeman, director of engineering, MATLAB Products, MathWorks. “We are pleased to continue our support of this important initiative, which is focused on bringing the power of mathematics to the web.”
“The continued support of the MathWorks demonstrates its commitment to being a partner to the math science community on the web”, comments Peter Krautzberger, MathJax manager. “The feedback from sponsors like MathWorks is invaluable to ensure that MathJax remains the reliable, high-quality rendering solution it is today.”
We look forward to continuing the collaboration with the MathWorks and welcome their ongoing support for the MathJax project.
After a quiet summer, fall has already brought around a ton of cool new stuff and links from around the MathJax community.
HTML5 has been finalized by the W3C!
Wikipedia has activated v2.0 of the Math Extension. Registered users can now use MathML with SVG fallbacks.
JAWS 16 ships with improved math and MathJax support.
MathJax is listed in Toptal’s Software Engineer’s Online Handbook.
Plugins and tools
Jan Rasmussen created two awesome Polymer demos pushing MathJax output into the ShadowDOM: a custom
<math-tex> element and an experimental custom elements MathJax extension.
Penflip, the GitHub based writing app, has integrated MathJax support.
Daniel Thies released the first stable version of his Moodle Math Editor.
The Chrome app for Asciidoctor.js now ships with MathJax support.
Net2Plan provides a great open-source network planner.
Khan Academy has started a TeX-to-HTML converter called KaTeX.
Slack now has a mathjax plugin called Mathslax.
Content and Demos
Ana Tudor used MathJax in her awesome tutorial on inverse trigonmetric functions with SASS.
The Institute of Telecommunications at University Stuttgart created some excellent computational web demos such as this one on Mach-Zehnder Modulator.
Kasper Eulen is taking unicode driven input to another level by creating CoffeeTeX
A new math editor demo, MathJQ, combines MathQuill and MathJax.
Benjamin Esham worked out how to combine MathJax with Bigfoot.js for math empowered footnotes